Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00175
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: February 12, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00175
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
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POMPANO BEACH DEERFIELD BEACH LIGHTHOUSE POINT LAUDERDALE-BY-THE-SEA
WILTON MANORS OAKLAND PARK HILLSBORO BEACH


Michael Brewer
attends fundraiser
in Wilton Manors
By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Wilton Manors Numerous char-
ity events have been held to help
burn victim Michael Brewer. But on
Wednesday, fundraisers finally got to
meet the person they were helping.
Brewer, a seventh-grader at Deer-
field Beach Middle School, who
sustained burns to 65 percent of his
body when he was set on fire allegedly
by classmates on Oct. 12, attended a
fundraiser, his first, at Independence
Hall retirement home in Wilton Man-
ors.
"A month ago he never would have
been able to do this," said Valerie
Brewer, Michael's mother, referring to
his physical and psychological
See BREWER page 8

| Deerfield Beach
SPier design meets

with approval
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach A handful of
interested citizens got the first look at
a conceptual $3 million redesign of the
International Fishing Pier this week
and had nothing but praise for the
work of architect Garcia Stromberg.
Featuring long views, light and airy
structures, a second-story deck, and
a trellised entrance walkway, the pier
entrance, bait shop, restaurant and rest
rooms will be totally reconstructed.
The project, set to begin in November
2010, is being financed by Community
Redevelopment funds.
City commissioners will review
architectural drawings at a meeting of
the Community Redevelopment Agen-
cy Tuesday. Showing off his firm's
See PIER page 2


NO FINAL



ANSWERS


Pompano Beach resident Carol Waldrop came to Pnm, n. Rook Mn, .- ;-i. i.- --- -
defend and keep BSO

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Broward County Sheriff Al Lamberti [left] came to defend his 'final offer'$38 million contract
with Pompano Beach for police services. [Photos by.Bob Salley]

Dockswell calls for 30-day halt as

Pompano, BSO continue to negotiate


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Pompano Beach The Broward
Sheriff's Office and Pompano Beach
Commissioners were unable to reach
an agreement on Tuesday about con-
tinuing police service in the city.
But if the audience had been polled,
there would have been no issue.


, i


More than 50 residents spoke on be-
half of BSO, and elected officials from
other cities attended in tacit support.
Representing the city in-negotiations
that have been ongoing since August,
Charles Whitelock, former counsel
for BSO, told city commissioners that
he has "... asked for documentation,
[but] never received them."
See BSO page 23


Pastor says Islamic
Center has ties

with terrorism
By Judy Wilson


PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach Dr. O'Neal
Dozier's mission to bring down the
new Islamic Center of South Florida
has not wavered, despite the fact the
29,000 sq. ft. building on Northwest
16 Street is nearing completion.
With the imposing structure behind
him, Dr. Dozier told 100 rally mem-
bers Saturday, "We will pray it down."
Dozier's rally attracted at least two
Conservative political candidates
who called the mosque "a threat to
America" and "Our lrnrinA 7,ero in

,,,l'li lli want to
-va -v- ..-l..... m oll l, Bdl d Robert
Lowry, a candidate for Congressio-
nal Dist. 20. Dozier has been trying
since May 2007 to remove the Islamic.
SSee PASTOR page 4

Oakland Park gets

ready to celebrate
Dr. Carter G.

Woodsen Festival
By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Oakland Park As Oakland Park
gets ready to celebrate the "Father
of Black History," two of its leading
residents remember a time when the
city neglected to recognize its African-
American community.
Vice Mayor Allegra Webb Murphy,
who moved to Broward in 1968 and
Oakland Park in 1971, says a lot has
improved since then. "I think that Af-
rican-Americans in Oakland Park feel
more accepted. In 1971 most did not,"
said Murphy. "We're proud of our city
now."
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Friday, February 12,2010


SThe Poliran


Pier
Continued from page 1

drawings, architect George
Garcia said, "This is what we
think it should look like."
Only a few members of
the audience had questions,
mostly concerning the type
of fabric to be used as sun
shades.
A major new feature of the
entrance will be the continu-
ation of the beach boardwalk
which starts at the North
Pavilion and now ends in the


pier parking lot. As rede-
signed, the boardwalk will
pass through the pier struc-
tures between the enclosed
restaurant and outside seating
areas and connect with an
existing sidewalk.
The outdoor dining and
seating areas, on two levels,
will be shaded by awnings
and table umbrellas. The up-
per deck, assessable by eleva-
tors and stairs, will not belong
to the restaurant, but will be
open to the public for picnic
lunches and ocean viewing.
One of their missions the


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architects said was to create a
clear vista from NE 2 Street
down the length of the pier to
the ocean. To achieve this, the
bait shop, vending machine
room and office have been
moved from the north side to
the south side of the pier. An
observation tower atop the
bait shop has been included
not only for aesthetics, but
as a safety feature. The idea,
Garcia said, is to create a "vil-


lage feeling with pavilion-like
structures."
Former city commissioner
Pam Militello applauded "the
refreshing, smaller scale idea.
It's not a behemoth. It's awe-
some," she said.
Militello was a vocal oppo-
nent of a previous redo of the
pier which would have includ-
ed a large, two-story restau-
rant. That project, proposed
five years ago, never gained


commission acceptance but
Militello's opposition to it
helped get her elected.
Deerfield CRA Manager
Keven Klopp told the audi-
ence that details to the design
will come later.
Included in the project are
repairs to the pier's super-
structure. Still to be dealt with
are environmental consider-
ations such as landscaping
and lighting.


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Next tax year will be tough for cities and tighter for politicians with
lower housing values and new ethics code, says Broward Mayor Keechl


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Broward County
Mayor Ken Keechl told Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea commis-
sioners Tuesday that things
are going to get tough next tax
tear.
Keechl told the group tax
rates at the county level will
continue to decrease.
"We have cut the budget by
$385 million in the last three
years and will continue to do
that," Broward County Mayor
Ken Keechi pledged to the
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Town
Commission Tuesday.
Keechl noted that the office
of Broward County Property
Appraiser Lori Parrish has
just released some staggering
numbers. They showed a 16
to 17 percent drop in property
values last year. "That's the
worst-case scenario," Keechl
said. "It will be difficult."
Turning to other matters,
Keechl said funding is in
place for beach renourish-
ment, which took longer than
anticipated. Permitting will be
done this year, and renourish-
ment will be done in 2011.
He said he is looking for
additional sand for LBTS and
other areas :
Keechl said he "went back "


to the mat again" and has
received a commitment from
Nikki Grossman, director of
the Broward County Conven-
tion & Visitors Bureau for that
agency to contribute another
$10,000 toward funding the
LBTS Welcome Center, oper-
ated by the Chamber of Com-
merce. Last year he obtained
$20,000 for the center.


"You'll be hearing a lot
about ethics," Keechl said.
"I'm a big believer that ethics
start at the top."
By March 2, he said the
county commission will
receive a report about a
proposed ethics code for the
county commission.
"If five or more of us vote
no, it goes to the people," he


said. "We now have some per-
ception problems with politi-
cal officials everywhere," he
said, noting that he intends to
vote for the code.


Keechl said he also plans
to advocate that the code also
apply to all county employees
and to city commissions and
their employees.


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Friday, February 12, 2010


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4 The PelicanFriday, February 12, 2010


Pastor
Continued from page 1

Center from his largely Black
neighborhood where he heads
a congregation of 1,200 at the
World Wide Christian Center.


A complaint filed in cir-
cuit court after the Pompano
Beach City Commission voted
3 to 2 to change the zoning
from residential to commer-
cial so the mosque could be
built, charged it would present
"a nuisance, a danger and '


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safety hazard."
The Islamic Center has been
in Pompano Beach for more
than 20 years. Its website car-
ries a message about eradi-
cating immorality, fear, hate,
disease, poverty and injustice
and bringing peace on Earth.
Named "a co-conspirator"
was CAIR, the Council on
American Islamic Relations.
CAIR is a public relations or-
ganization that tries to shape
a positive image of Islam.
Although it has its critics, and
has been accused of being a
front for Hamas and of being
antisemitic, its fundraisers are
supported by politicians and
religious leaders. In the past,
CAIR has condemned terror-
ist activities and statements
from Osama Bin Laden on its
website.
The Islamic Center, Dozier
says, is linked to CAIR. The
Center, he also believes, is


affiliated with NAIT, the
North American Islamic Trust,
which funds and holds titles
to mosques, schools and real
estate. In 2007 both CAIR and
NAIT were named unindicted
co-conspirators by federal
prosecutors in an action that
charged the Holy Land Foun-
dation with funding Hamas
and other terrorists groups.
There were no convictions in
that case.
"If you are of the Muslim
faith, you can't help but be
radical," Dozier said citing
passages in the Koran and the
Hadith.
"The first amendment
restrains us from banishing
religions, but when a religion
is so dangerously extreme we
must not allow it to be prac-
ticed in civilized society. It is
not a tolerant religion and was
created to destroy Christianity
and Judaism," Dozier said.


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When his case drew a judge
who didn't agree with the
'nuisance' theory, Dozier's
attorney withdrew fearing
financial sanctions against his
law firm for filing a frivolous
lawsuit.
Now, three years later,
Dozier is still seeking legal
representation but now his
complaint focuses on his con-
viction that the Islamic Center
has terrorist links and his
belief that it will enlist young
Black men to its cause.
"Blacks are attracted to
Islam because of color and
because of the hate speeches
against America. Some young
Blacks feel they are not get-
ting an equal 'piece of the
pie.'" Dozier said.
The land where the new
mosque stands is next to
Markham Elementary School
and was originally set aside
for affordable housing by the
NW Community Redevelop-
ment Agency.
The land, purchased with
block grant money, was
returned to the city when the
CRA decided not to build the
homes. Dozier now wants to
know how the city could sell
that land to a private entity.
His questions have gotten no
good answers, he said, and
now the people involved have
left the city.
But the mosque can still be
closed, he believes. "If a link-
age to terrorism is proven, it
would have to be shut down.
We're not going to stop until
we get the courts to look at
our evidence. We're looking
for a lawyer that will take this
case and not be afraid and
take us to the discovery stage
where we can look at their fi-
nancials." He plans more ral-
lies in the future. "The closer
they get to opening, the more
we'll be there," Dozier said.
Attempts to reach the Is-
lamic Center's imam, Hassan
Sabri, were unsuccessful.









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Friday, February 12, 2010


4 The Pelican








... F-- ra 12J.201.0.he--lli-c-


Festival
Continued from page 1

Murphy adds that African-
Americans "didn't feel a part
of the city in any way" and
identified more with Fort
Lauderdale. "It wasn't that
anyone mistreated anyone.
Within the group I traveled,
because I can't speak for ev-
ery African-American, no one
ever reached out."
That, according to Murphy,
started changing in 1999 after
then Mayor Carol Stevens
held a charrette and encour-
aged African-Americans to
get involved. She credits the
event with increasing her own
involvement in the city. "She
brought a lot of us to that."
Sandra Edwards, president
of Harlem McBride-Northeast
43 Street Neighborhood Asso-
ciation, a Florida native who
attended the former Carter G.
Woodson Elementary School
in Oakland Park, remembers
when integration came to the
city, and she started attend-
ing Oakland Park Elementary
School.
Carter G. Woodson Elemen-
tary, also known as the "Old
Oakland Park Negro School,"
was closed in the 60s when
the Broward County Public
Schools System was desegre-
gated.
On Feb. 20 the City of
Oakland Park will host the 5h
Annual Dr. Carter G. Wood-
son Festival at Dr. Carter G.
Woodson Park, 3490 NE 3
Ave., from 12 to 7 p.m.
Edwards and Murphy say
before the Woodson Fes-
tival began the city really
didn't celebrate Black His-
tory Month. Later the city
partnered with the Harlem
McBride-Northeast 43 Street
Neighborhood Association,


which originated the festival
in 2006, to put on the event.
Woodson, an African-
American journalist, activist
and author of the book "The
Mis-Education of the Negro,"
pioneered "Negro History
Week," which would eventu-
ally become Black History
Month.
Woodson, considered the
"Father of Black History
Month," chose the week to
coincide with the birthdays
of Frederick Douglass and
Abraham Lincoln.
"People think the 'Father of
Black History' is Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. It's not," said
Edwards.
Like Woodson, Edwards
looks at history as important
to communities and indi-
viduals. "When you get where
you're going, don't forget
where you came from."
She remembers when the
park only had "a little shack"
and the parents of her fel-
low classmates worked in the
fields. "There's so much his-
tory," said Edwards. Now the
park has a lighted basketball
court, picnic pavilion, play-
ground, restrooms, pathway,
horseshoe pit and picnic
tables.
And recent renovations to
the park are due, Murphy
hopes, to be finished in time
for the festival, which will
also serve as a re-grand open-
ing for the park.
"It's going to look real nice
when they finish it. The com-
mission and the city worked
real hard. Oakland Park has
been very involved in trying
to make all the upgrades,"
said Murphy.
The Dr. Carter G. Woodson
Festival will feature food,
music and activities. For more
information, call 954-630-
4500 or 954-552-0890.


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tic New York style
By Malcolm McClintock


PELICAN WRITER
Steps away from the Deerfield
Beach Pier, Mona Lisa pizza has
established itself as the premier
provider of top-notch thin crust pies
and Italian sandwiches.
Owners Teresa and Steven, fourth
generation pizza purveyors from
Brooklyn, have been dazzling resi-
dents and visitors alike with their
New York specialties.
"We opened about a year ago and
have gotten a wonderful response
from our customers," says Teresa.
The restaurant has a large outdoor
patio with a Tiki bar. Indoor dining
area has a mobster-inspired d6cor
and an impressive coal fire oven.
The menu features tantalizing ap-
petizers: plump and juicy coal oven
chicken wings with sautded onions
and blue cheese or a flavorful cap-
rese salad loaded with freshly made
mozzarella and basil.
The garlic sauteed broccoli rabe
overflows with homemade sausage
chunks. "All our meats are ground
and prepared on site," says Teresa.
The Da Vinci salad comes with aru-
gula, romaine lettuce, gorgonzola
cheese, tomatoes, red onions, olives,
garbanzo beans and walnuts with
raspberry vinaigrette.
Share is the antipasto platter with
its array of soppresatta, cappicolla,
prosciutto, imported provolone,
roasted red pepper, artichoke hearts
and kalamata olives. One highlight
at Mona Lisa's is its thincrust piz-
zas. "Every pizza starts as either a
Margarita or a Bianco," says Teresa
"then you build it as you like."
Both tomato-based and white
versions are prepared with fresh
cheeses, olive oil and basil. The
toppings include Portobello mush-
rooms, pesto, sun-dried tomatoes,
artichoke hearts, prosciutto and
meatballs.
Artfully spun and attentively
baked in a piping hot coal oven,
these crispy pizzas are thoroughly
enjoyable. Die-hard deep dish lov-
ers will struggle to find fault with
these beautifully balanced pies.
And Mona Lisa offers freshly


thin crust pizza to
prepared sandwiches, served hot
on homemade breads. Soppresatta,
grilled chicken and roasted turkey
are among the choices to pair with a
pesto or sundried spread.
Italian and Californian wines will
complement any meal. Glasses start
at $4.95 during the day, $6.25 at
night. Bottles begin at $23. Mona
Lisa is a fabulous place to linger
for dessert and coffee. There is live
music on the weekends.
"We also specialize in pastries and
desserts. In fact, we brought our own
pastry chef from NY," says Teresa.
"The cheesecake with chocolate
ganache is my favorite."
But don't overlook the canno-
Is. eclairs. Napoleons. Tiramisu.
chocolate mousses and 'arious other


the city's shores
delectable treats.
Pizzas start at $9.50 [small] and
$13.95 [large] at lunchtime. Add
a couple of dollars in the evening.
Sandwiches are in the $7 range.
"The pizza here is really excel-
lent," says John Degrottoli, a visi-
tor from the Empire State. "Qual-
ity is the most important thing to
us," says Teresa who enjoys the
help of her children in the running
of the family business. "We also
have a wonderful staff that has
been with us from the start."
The word is getting out that
Mona Lisa is a special place for
tasty Italian fare. Buon appetite!



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The Pelican 5


Fridwv, February 12, 2010


i~""""""""':


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of








6 The Pelican Friday, February 12,2010


Tig e Op==rrmIN M1



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 rate
is $31.80 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $93.60/
per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700for 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
racks and single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this
publication. Anne Siren



BSO offers Pompano quality service,

protection and integrity, now, help

us all with some transparency


By Anne Siren


The most significant chang
between the Broward Sheriff
and Pompano Beach was a d
in the sand on Tuesday night
One thing was clear. Neith
nor the city had numbers tha
sense.
BSO has its number of $38
with a cap of an eight.percer
in the ensuing five-year cont
Pompano Beach had more
nebulous number if it decide
off the BSO for police service
reinstate its own police force
Nearly 50 people came to
podium to speak with only a
of residents in favor of a city
force.
Residents want safety. The
is whether a city-run police i
provide the level of safety th
offers.
And then there is the tax is
residents have to pay more ii
times of economic strife whe
housing market values contim
spiral downwards, in some c
to 16 percent? BSO takes a ,
52 percent of the taxes reside
the county to protect its 14 c
The county has had to redu
services and put county emp
furloughs to make it though
anced budget this year.
So the numbers play a big


what comes out of the taxpayers'
PUBLISHER pockets.
BSO is the best force Pompano
ge made Beach can have for its police.services,
f's Office but BSO needs to make its costs more
deeper line transparent to the taxpayers before any
t. decision is made.
ler BSO The Sheriff needs to get his budget,
it made line by line, under the spotlight.
The phrase, too big to fail, is the
8 million signature of this decade, but it is a
it increase dark phrase that has levied horror on
:ract. all of us.
of a One thing is sure. This commission
;d to cast will make a decision, and that deci-
ces and sion should not be a shot in the dark,
-. whether it be forming its own police
the force or accepting a contract with
handful floating numbers.
Police Unless the Sheriff can justify his
proposed budget for Pompano Beach
question in a timely way, the city may well
force can have to move forward with its own
iat BSO department.
We urge the Sheriff, a good man and
issue. Will a good officer of the peace, to produce
n these what the city deserves.
en the Explain why the terms of the previ-
nue to ous contract cannot be reproduced and
ases down pledge to work openly with Pom-
whopping pano Beach for the most economical
cents pay to contract to provide the services we
ities. need-the services BSO has proven it
ice its can give.
loyees on Pompano Beach cannot afford a
a bal- contract that might fly out of bounds
while residents are trying to wrest out
part in of their own financial depths.


Email your letters to the editor to
sirenpelican@aol.com


How do you really feel about a

morning joe? It's time to enjoy it

Dear Debbie,
I set goals for myself and reach them, but I don't seem to get that much enjoy-
ment. It feels like I have missed something along the way. I have been wonder-
ing if that matters since I accomplish what I set out to do?
Goals in Pembroke Pines


Dear Goals,
Life is both the journey and the destination. You can-
not have one without the other. When you say that you
miss something along the way, it must mean that you
miss the experience of reaching your destination and
the growth that comes with it.
The journey is the experience of life, the ups and
downs, good and bad. When you reach your goal with-
out experiencing the journey, do you truly appreciate it
or are you on to setting the next goal.
If you are missing the journey then you can't enjoy
the accomplishment of the goal.
What is missing is your experience of life at this pres-
ent moment. When you plan for something then your
focus is on reaching that destination, but what about all
that is happening right now?
A good way to start becoming more aware of the
present moment is to stop what you are doing periodi-
cally throughout the day and just feel with all your
senses what is around you.
For example, if you are drinking your coffee in the
morning, stop.
Then pay attention to the air around you, the touch
of your hand on the coffee mug, smell the coffee, taste
it, see what is around you. This will help you become
reacquainted with life.


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 Healin
Wellness Center, www.
growandheal.com, 2400
W. Cypress Creek Road
#205, Fort Lauderdale,
954- 491-2079.


Using all your senses to feel what is happening in little things such as drinking
coffee will help you start to do the same with more intense and complex experi-
ences such as sex, relationships, accomplishments and intimate moments.
The journey is happening right now as you read this article; it is what life is
about. The goal may change or may be discarded. If you truly want to enjoy life,
experience the journey moment to moment and when you reach your goal enjoy
that moment as well.
Debbie
Please be advised that the advice written in this column is not a substitution
for psychotherapy.

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


Dozier should focus his rhetoric on

individuals, not an entire group


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
When it comes to making sweeping
generalizations, Dr. O'Neal Dozier
should take a lesson from history.
"If you are of the Muslim faith, you
can't help but be radical," said Dozier
during a recent protest against the new
Islamic Center of South Florida in
Pompano Beach.
Dozier is old enough to have lived
in this country when politicians and
other public figures didn't think twice
about making their own sweeping and
ignorant statements about African-
Americans.
Racism still exists in this country
but most racists have learned to avoid
public backlash. "[Islam] is not a toler-
ant religion and was created to destroy
Christianity and Judaism," said Dozier,
who speaks against Islam as if it is the
only religion that has inspired vio-
lence.
All religions are guilty of spilling
innocent blood in the name of their
beliefs.
Should we speak out against radi-


cal beliefs that fly in the face of our
values? Yes.
Should we make sweeping state-
ments about every individual that
belongs to a certain group? No.
Dozier says Muslims "can't help but
be radical."
Tell that to the Muslim-Americans
who pay their taxes, send their chil-
dren to school, say the Pledge of Al-
legiance, vote Democrat, Republican
or Independent, and want to be left
alone, like everyone else, to pursue
their piece of the American Dream.
There are, by some estimates, 1.5
billion Muslims in the world today.
If they were all radical extremists it's
doubtful any non-Muslims would still
be around to debate these issues.
To paraphrase Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr., The way to defeat extrem-
ism is not more or extremism.
Dr. Dozier owes the Muslim com-
munity an apology.
He should focus his rhetoric on
individuals who threaten the peace
and security of the United States, not
make baseless accusations against
whole groups of people.


0 .


Friday, February 12, 2010


6 The Pelican








Friday, February 12,2010 The Pelican 7


Pompano Beach Green Market

Get Fresh on Saturday at the Green Market.
Atlantic Boulevard and Dixie Highway
Pompano Beach
8 a.m. to 1 p.m.


Sunday i.,,- 11a- a.m
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.

Services held at Popano Beach High School
60 E 13th Ave
Pompano Beach, FL


The Pompano Pelican is looking fr sae ersettvs
Unwejnnaa~iraCall nn Sren ~ atO 954-783-8700!~~i i ~I 1f~


TRIM YY
CHURCHICIihh~r ~n



AViran
Pr~coo &Elmetay cho


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


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


Office Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 102pm Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Sat. 10-1pm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


AICHABAD 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


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


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


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


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


Weliomeuglome
to St. NIdiholzs
'EpiscopafC(iurchi


OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm (Eng.) 6:30 pm (Span.)
Sun. Mass Schedule: 7:30 am (Creole) 9am (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


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 I 1:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfl.org


1 111 1111111mm .. -!Ay.'ii


?IVPAI[LII t~tl
Bq)&~pit_~lj


Friday, February 12, 2010


The Pelican 7


I







Friday, February 12,2010


8 The Pelican


Brewer
Continued from page 1

recovery. When he was
originally admitted, doctors
expected Michael's stay at
Jackson Memorial Hospital
to last at least six months but
he was released on Dec. 22.
Since his recovery began,
Michael says he's able to do
a lot of the physical activities
he did before being burned,
including swimming, a part
of his recovery therapy, rid-
ing his bike and shooting a
basketball.
Wilton Manors Commis-
sioner Scott Newton, who
joined a line of well-wishers
that included fellow Com-
missioner Ted Galatis, Police
Chief Richard Perez and
members of Fort Lauderdale
Fire-Rescue Station #16, chal-
lenged Michael to a friendly
game of basketball when he's
fully recovered.
But the burs still limit
some of his movement in
his arms and legs. "All the
stretching is painful," he said.
Through it all, Brewer's
father, Michael, says his son
has found a way to give back
to others.
"He's been an inspiration
to all the kids down there [at


Michael Brewer and Kay Manne. [Photo courtesy of Marilu Salicco TEHC


Health Care]
Jackson Memorial], even the
older ones."
He adds that the fundraisers
have been numerous and won-
derful ut he and Valerie have
also learned how important
their support has been.
"You see what it does and
you stay by his side. You
never leave until he says you


can. That's nothing a good
parent doesn't know."
According to staff at Inde-
pendence Hall, residents and
employees raised over $2,200.
Residents and employees
get together a couple times a
year to raise money for non-
profit causes. "We do a lot
of community outreach ...
anything for a worthy cause,"
said Danielle Toms, marketing
director for Marrinson Senior
Care Residence, which owns
and operates Independence


Lina Surprenant, [Left] and Muriel Wojcik. [Staff Photo]


Hall.
"What better cause than Mi-
chael Brewer. [Our Residents]
have just fallen in love with
this kid" said Lori Musto, ad-
ministrator for Independence
Hall.
But donations aren't the
only support Brewer has
received. He recently attended
a Miami Heat basketball
game where he met Heat
player Alonzo Mourning and
Cleveland Cavaliers' player
Shaquile O'Neal. "It was fun.


That was a good game," said
Michael.
"That just lit him up," said
his mother. Michael also met
former New York Giants play-
er Sam Madison and talked
to musician Ozzy Osbourne
on the phone. Osboume has
scheduled a fundraiser for Mi-
chael sometime in the future.
"We're just so grateful to ev-
eryone for their support," she
said. To donate, visit www.
neighbors4neighbors.org or
call 305-597-4404.


Wilton Manors Commissioner Scott Newton [Left] Independance Hall owner
Ralph Marrinson [Center] and Commissioner Ted Galatis. [Staff Photo]


Announcement

Pompano Beach Dental Office Expands


Dr. Joe McGee


Dr. Jason Sheikh


954-917-0715


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.


HIBISCUS BEAUTY SALON


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m* WE CARRY:
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(Next to Mr. Fish) 954-942-4367
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_ ____ __




Sk -S


Friday. February 12. 2010


The Pelican 9


Young artists know "Every 1 Counts"


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER

Students in art classes at
Deerfield Beach Elementary
School now have a better ap-
preciation of the importance
of the 2010 US Census than
most of their parents. Thirty-
seven fourth and fifth grade
artists, under the guidance of
art teacher Suzanne Clark,
created census posters that
carried messages such as "Ev-
ery 1 Counts" and "I Count
2."
Their work was displayed
in City Hall and at last week's
Deerfield Beach Art Festival.
Tuesday night winners from
each class were recognized at
the city commission meeting.
The project was suggested
to Clark by Amanda Martinez
who is staff liaison for Deer-
field's Census Committee.
"I was impressed by how
creative they were," Martinez
said of the young artists.
Deerfield's poster winners
were chosen by the public
who voted at city hall.
Fourth grade winners were
Gabriel Cissone, Justice Awed
and Alicia Bednar. In the fifth
grade, Ben D'Haiti took first
place, Charlie Cano was sec-
ond and Deauntay MacNair
was third.
Martinez's job, and that
of her 10 committee mem-
bers, is to bring awareness
of the pending head count to
the public. According to the


1_.

Winners of the 4th grade census poster contest are Gabriel Cissone, far right,
Justice Awed (1), and kneeling Alicia Bednar.


2008 American Communities
Survey, Deerfield Beach has a
population of 75,753.
This time around, as in the
past, there will be hard-to-
count areas, most particularly
neighborhoods in Voting Dis-
trict 2 around Dixie Highway
where residents may have a
language barrier. "We have a
lot of Portuguese and Creole
speakers," Martinez said. "But
the biggest thing is fear of im-
migration laws. People should
realize their information can-


not be released for 72 years,
and authorities are thinking of
increasing that number." The
final population figure is im-
portant because among other
things it determines state and
national voting districts and
government funding on all
levels.
Census questionnaires will
be mailed March 15 and must
be returned by April 1. It is
estimated that only 62 percent
of people living here were
counted in the 2000 Census.


Second place in the poster contest went to 5th-grader Charlie Cano.


Raising funds & fun


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20 Rice Pilaf 5



25

25


Members of the Lighthouse
Point Women's Club held a
fundraiser at the French Caf6
this week to raise money for
community projects. The theme
was Valentine's Day and red
was the color of the day. From
left, Kathy Vogel, Virginia and
Marianne Jennaro and stand-
ing, club president Patti Ryder
who dressed as the Queen of
Hearts for the occasion. [At
right] Debbie Knight and Col-
leen Harris. [Staff photos Judy
Wilson]


----IJ~--~--~-~-J --I----


I










S The Pelican takes a look at local business owners.

B u sin ess I im attestory here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


Health Testing Center in Fort Lauderdale offers private,


confidential testing without a physician's referral


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
Two and a half years ago,
David Lovely and Keith
Kloss bought Health Testing
Centers at 2760 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. in Fort Lauderdale,
and they continue to offer the
same professional testing that's
been done at this facility for
the past 30 years.
"All of our tests are basi-
cally done through blood and
urine, although we can and
do DNA testing as well," says
Lovely. "We're a cash busi-
ness. I'd say that most of our
clients either are not insured
or they want privacy regarding
test results. Because no phy-
sician's referral is necessary,
their test results do not appear
on any records unless the client
wants them known."
Kloss adds, "People come to
us to test for additional condi-
tions their doctors have not
ordered. It's amazing how
many people want to know
more about their health but,
because their insurance will not
cover the tests, the doctor has
not ordered them. We probably
do tests for 50 to 100 condi-
tions on a regular basis."
In a spotless setting, speci-
mens are collected and blood is
-drawn by either Kim Johnson
or Ashley White, CMAs, or
Certified Medical Assistant/
Phlebotomists and are then sent
to the appropriate CLIA, or
Clinical Laboratory Improve-
ment Amendments/Certified
labs. Most results are available
in 24 hours.
Lovely says, "We use the
same labs we have been using
for 30 years, and they are the
same ones area doctors use.


For people without insur-
ance, we are a very wise
financial choice because our
prices are better than the
doctor's. The reason we can
be so competitive is our high
volume of business, with
none of the typical insurance
paper work. Doctors refer
patients to us when those
patients have no insurance
because we are more afford-
able."
Dr. Jeffry Caron, of Wilton
Manors Urgent Care, says he
sends patients to this Health
Testing Center every day.
"Their prices are much less
than the lab prices and that's
important to my cash pay-
ing patients. The feedback
I get is very positive. The
place is impeccable. The turn
around is quick and the staff
is friendly. I have been using
them for several years and
I'm very satisfied with the
results."
Kloss says their $59
special covers most tests
doctors order for an annual
physical. "The Basic Health
Package measures and
evaluates the body's major
organ functions including
heart, liver, kidney, nerve,
bone and muscle and con-
sists of urinalysis, blood
pressure measurement and a
detailed analysis of glucose,
waste products, electrolytes,
minerals, blood fats, liver
enzymes, proteins, com-
plete blood count. Since
blood flows throughout the
body, providing oxygen and
nutrients, and drawing waste
products out, an analysis of
a patient's blood can identify
many medical conditions. An
analysis of these elements


David Lovely and Keith Kloss [seated] are the owners of Health Testing Centers at 2760 W. Oakland Park Blvd. in
Fort Lauderdale. Shown here reviewing a file with Kim Johnson, certified medical assistant/phlebotimist. [Photos by
Phyllis J. Neuberger]


empowers patients to take
control of their health. The
urinalysis measures glucose,
protein, blood, bilirubin,
ketones, nitrates, leukocytes,
sediment, bacteria, PH and
specific gravity. All test
results are presented in a clear
report showing normal range
printed next to client's levels."
He says, "if scores are out
of the normal range, we sug-
gest they see a primary physi-
cian, but we have nothing to
do with the follow up. If, for
See HEALTH page 12


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954.958.0881
954.772.2657
Cell: 954.647.8065


Friday, February 12, 2010


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The Pelican 11


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[OEN FO DINNEWENESAYHROGH ATURDAY


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80 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DEERFIELD BEACH, FL
OPEN 7 DAYS 5:30 AM TO 10:00 PM


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Health


Continued from page 10
example, a client's cholesterol
profile indicates a high LDL,
it will be flagged and a doctor
visit suggested."
Some of the most frequently
requested tests in addition
to the package are thyroid
profile and lipid profile for
men and women. Men usu-
ally add the prostate test. The
third most ordered test is the
Piece of Mind STD package
which includes HIV and other
common sexually transmit-
ted diseases such as Hepatitis
B, Herpes Simplex Virus and
Syphilis.
The two owners have been
friends since college. Lovely
was a travel agent who
became interested in this busi-
ness as he researched his own
health. Kloss was in technol-
ogy when he decided that the
health care field offered many
future opportunities. When
the friends heard about the
opportunity to buy Health
Testing Centers, they signed
on. Health Testing Centers is
open Monday to Friday 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. and Saturday from 9
a.m. to noon.
Visit their web site at www.
healthtestingcenters.com or
call 954-485-3322 for an ap-
pointment.

Family
concert and
Instrument
Petting Zoo
The Boca Raton Sympho-
nia will present a President's
Day concert featuring Aaron
Copland's Lincoln Portrait
narrated by Boca Raton
Mayor Susan Whelchel at 3
p.m. at St. Andrews Episcopal
School Robert's Theatre, 3900
Jog Road, Boca Raton. Prior
to the concert, children of all
ages are invited to the Instru-
ment Petting Zoo from 2 to
3 p.m. The zoo encourages
children of all ages to "visit"
instruments and learn about
them. Call 561-376-3848.


Pompano

street festival
cancelled
The 2010 Tiger Trail
Street Festival, scheduled for
Saturday, February 20, has
been cancelled. According
to Edward Phillips, Festival
chair, organizers were unable
to raise sufficient funds.
Said Phillips. "We are dis-
appointed, but life is never a
straight line; we hope to come
back next year even stronger."


:I-r


0


* * .


Friday, February 12, 2010


12 The Pelican








Frida Ferur 12 00TePlcn1


Shine volunteers offer free Medicare and health

insurance information, counseling, and advocacy to

seniors and social security insurance recipients

I 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.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN WRITER
Every Wednesday from
noon to 4 p.m. free help with
Medicare and health insurance-
issues is available at Pompano
Beach City Hall.
Barbara Gordon, a Shine
volunteer says, "Thanks to
the offices of Mayor Lamar
Fisher and Assistant City
Manager, Phyllis Korab, I
have use of this conference
room to offer information,
guidance and even advocacy
to seniors."
Shine, or Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders, is
an all-volunteer organization
that provides direct services
of Medicare through the State
Department of Elder Affairs
and ADRC, or Aging & Dis-
ability Resource Center of
Broward County.
Don't be turned off by all
of the complicated sounding
departments. People turn-
ing 65, SSI recipients and
those already on Medicare
can receive free insurance
information and assistance
from professionally trained .
volunteers. Gordon describes
the Shine mission. "We're


mearns.~-.= 11111IRnu....
Barbara Gordon, a Shine volunteer, offers free assistance to seniors and Social Security Insurance recipients who
have questions or need help with their Medicare or health insurance problems. She is professionally trained to provide
information, counsel and even advocate unresolved issues with Medicare, doctors, hospitals, pharmacies, equipment
.vendors and billing departments. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


trained to empower senior
citizens to make informed
'choices regarding their health
insurance. We can help by
giving unbiased information
about all of the insurance op-
tions available. If there is a
billing issue, including fraud,
we can help. If a doctor or an
insurer fails to provide an ap-
propriate level of care, we can
help. We are bound by confi-
dentiality rules so what is said
to me, stays with me. I can
act as an advocate, with the
client's permission, contacting
doctors, hospitals, pharma-
cies, equipment vendors, and
billing departments. We meet
a lot of people who need help
in understanding their insur-
ance bills and documents or
are simply unaccustomed to
obtaining services for them-
selves. We can help. We can


even act as a gateway to other
services such as financial as-
sistance, meals on wheels and
housekeeping aid.
The main office for Shine is
in Sunrise. "We have a rigor-
ous training period," Gordon
explains. "Once trained, a
volunteer must pass a national
exam and an FBI background
check. We have a day of train-
ing every two months and
once a year we attend a state
wide training conference."
She continued, "After
training I worked at our
main office one day a week
until December of last year.
Because there is no Shine site
servicing Northeast Broward
I was given the go ahead to
do outreach. So now I'm here,
on the first floor of city hall in
the conference room to meet
with clients one day a week.


If the need arises, alternate
space will be made available,
and I will volunteer for an
additional half day in a second
location.
Gordon sets up shop with
a complete portable office.
She has a lap top, a printer,
a phone and her knowledge
and desire to help. "Help
does not begin and end with
me," she says. "A call to our
main office will get the caller
a well-informed Shine vol-
unteer who can help. Many
people can get problems
solved with just a phone
call. On the other hand, with
people who are just entering
Medicare, we will be happy
to take the time to talk about
the options, evaluate avail-
able Part D, or prescription
medicine programs, medicines
See GORDON page 16


Does your

family


have an


emergency

plan?
Public safety in the event of
a national emergency will be
the subject of the next Cres-
thaven Neighborhood Watch
meeting. Sergeant Michael
Graham from BSO's Emer-
gency Planning Administra-
tion, Office of Homeland
Security will be the speaker.
The meeting will be held
Thurs, Feb. 18 at 7 p.m. at
St. Elizabeth Social Hall, 901
Dennis Myers St. (NE 33rd
St.) For more information,
call 954-786-7536.



Doll show in

Lighthouse

Point
The 20th Annual Pompano
Beach Doll Show will take
place Feb. 20 from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at St. Paul the Apostle
Catholic Church, 2700 E.
Sample Road, Lighthouse
Point. The event will include
antique and collectable dolls;
modern fashion dolls, acces-
sories, novelties, teddy bears
and more. Door prizes and
lunch will be offered. Call
954-735-9434.



Pompano

CERT classes
Pompano Beach Fire Res-
cue is hosting its next Com-
munity Emergency Response
Team, or CERT, training class
on Feb. 18. The eight-week
class runs from 6 to 9 p.m.
beginning Thursday, Feb. 18
with graduation on April 8.
Residents interested in the
class should call 954-786-
4338 or e-mail robin.burs@
copbfl.com.


"^ Shower Door Sto
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2301NE16thSt.,PompanoBeach
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Email: showerdoorstore@bellsouth.net


El


Pet Grooming Salon:
"You Have Tried the Rest...
Now Call the Best"
MON THURS SPECIALi
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S THE WORKS
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The Pelican 13


Friday, February 12, 2010


I




. C


Friday, February 12, 2010


4 1 The Pelican


New playground equipment, basketball court in

Cresthaven lead city to discover more hazardous trees


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Pompano Beach Donna
Friedman doesn't like to see
things marked for death. Her
pet, Sugar, a Chihuahua was
hours away from its execution
when Friedman rescued her.
Now, her neighborhood
park in Cresthaven, Northeast
27 Court and Northeast 13
Avenue, has nine shade trees
marked for death.
So Friedman is joining oth-
ers for another rescue.
Cresthaven Park is less than
an acre, but its immaculate
landscaping and upscale play
equipment draw residents of
all ages to its bounds.
Friedman says city arborist,
Kimberly Pearson, deemed
the trees hazardous after they
were damaged in the 2005
hurricane.
Friedman points to a tall co-
conut palm, a tree not marked
for removal by the city, with
nearly a dozen coconuts ready
to drop over a sidewalk.
"Now that's a dangerous
tree," she says.
The damage from Hurricane
Wilma continues to be discov-
ered as the city moves for-
ward with new construction.
The Cresthaven Park tree
damage came under the scru-
tiny of the city arborist when
plans for a basketball court
were approved.
Robin Bird, zoning director,
explains that once develop-
ment is permitted on city
property, all areas, including
trees are be examined for
safety. Pearson said an outside
consultant was hired to exam-
ine the trees, and nine or more
failed the test.


Calophyllum, Mahogany,
palm and pine trees are grow-
ing throughout the park. Some
have obvious abnormalities
from former damage, and two
pines will have to be removed
for construction purposes.
Pearson added that besides
branch and leader damage,
some of the trees have "ex-
ternal rot which indicates that
there is also internal decay."
Bird explains that once the
trees are found to be hazard-
ous, the city has a responsibil-
ity to the public to remove
them and plant healthy trees.
"Children will be playing in
the trees, and we want those
trees to be structurally sound.
Now that we know of the haz-
ards, we are recommending
they be removed," Bird said.
Bird and Pearson say they


understand the concerns of the
residents who are petitioning
to keep the trees.
Friedman is concerned
about the spring nesting sea-
son. Commissioner Charlotte
Burrie is angered that what
should have been a "wonder-
ful park project" has become
a political issue.
"I asked for new equipment
for the park four years ago,"
said Burrie. "We also planned
a small basketball court."
Burrie added that the re-
moval of the trees has been
delayed, and the issue will go
before the commission.
Meanwhile Friedman and
others are going door to door
in their neighborhood collect-
ing signatures on a petition to
save the trees.


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________________ 1


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Toll Free: 877.592.1232
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fildren in the Arts Piano Competition
February 27th


You Are Invited!... Friday 9am 11am
Enjoy a FREE cup of Coffee/Tea
Sample Treats
Beach Roast, Bake Shop & Coffee Roastery,
655 N. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach.
Meet Jim and Talk No Strings, $$$$ SAVE $$$$
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Friday,-February-122010-ThePPelican-1


I .come Visit Us:
I 241 N Ocean Blvd, Deerfield Beach u
T (across from the pier, JB's & Oceans 234)


Local Florida Scenes Past and Present


"Kester Cottages, Pompano Beach"
Nationally known watercolor artist
Greg Burns shows new Florida paintings!
Treat yourself to a unique experience!
Saturday, February 20 11am-6pm
Sunday, February 21 12pm-2pm
St. Gabriel Catholic Church Parish Hall
731 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach
www.greqburns-fineart.com 954-781-6836


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AT POMPANO CITI REE

Saturday, February 20, 201010 AM- 5 PM
(Rain Date- Sunday, February 21)
A celebration of...

ANIMAL LvE
Bring the family and your pet for a day of pet-loving fun.
Animal vendors, product samplings, pet-training demon-
strations, petting zoo, wild life shows and so much more.
Everything you need to know for a happy, healthier pet.
For vendor information, please call 954-943-4683.

www.PompanoCitiCentre.com 7z,
.aN0J, 1955 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach
( ii (SW Corner of Federal Highway & Copans Road)




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& CEO),
400 North Federal Highway, Pompano Beach, FL 33062
to graphy www.floridashoresbank.com 954-876-2300


The Pelican 15


Friday, February 12, 2010







16 The Pelican Friday, February 12,2010


"KNOX POOLS" in


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/ fSlfiOCari ng In-home
helpers" Companions
The problems with maintaining home care.
Caregivers face many challenges providing home care. A wife caring for her husband
may risk injury trying to help him. Challenge of keeping constant surveillance on a
spouse with advanced dementia. Or a son may live 500 miles from his disabled
parents & find himself constantly traveling to & from his home, trying to taking care of
the parents. Some caregivers simply don't have the time to watch over loved ones &
those needing care are sometimes neglected.
Call us, we can help! 954-707-5030
www.seniorhelpers.com/location/1 201
#229745 Licensed, Bonded & Insured


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entistr www.sfldco.com
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PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
James G. Bennett, D.M.D. Robert C. Stephens, D.M.D.
Lauren M. Govemale, D.M.D.
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Pompano Reach Coral Springs Foca Raton
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VALENTINE'S DA Y
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It's Time To 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 DigniY
& Cemeteries
Serving Broward County over 75 years
For reservations please call
954.461.6206


Gordon
Continued from page 13
and the client's medical and
medication history. We sug-
gest bringing all medicines to
an in-person interview to help
determine which plans are the
best for the client. We do not
make decisions. We explore
options with the client, but
he or she makes the decision.
Once a year people in Medi-
care and supplements get one
month to switch plans. People
on advantage plans have a
four month period every year
in which they can renew or
switch plans."
Gordon is a retired Chicago
public school principal who
became a full time Pompano
resident in 2004. "I wanted to
do something challenging and
worth while," she says. "Shine
certainly fills the bill. We
need more volunteers, and I
encourage people to consider
joining Shine for a fulfilling
volunteer experience. The
satisfaction of helping is a
rewarding one. Currently this
program reaches only 10 per-
cent of the seniors in Florida.
We need to be able to help
more seniors."
Gordon also sits on the East
CRA Advisory Committee
and is treasurer of her con-
dominium. She's very proud
of and involved with her six
nephews and 10 great neph-
ews. Thank you for your help
servicing the health insurance
needs of the elderly.
As a certified presenter,
Gordon is available to speak
to interested clubs, con-
dos, and organizations on
all aspects of Medicare and
senior health insurance. For
an appointment with Barbara
Gordon call 954-545-7795.
To volunteer for Shine, call
1-800-963-5337 or visit www.
floridashine.org.




eP m a
Pel i sg


.Special Valentine Hours:
Sat, Feb 13 Open 9 til Late Sun, Feb 14 Open a
SFlowers For Every Occasion Daily Specials



S 300 E Atlantic Blvd, Pompano Beach
:954.943.3121 800.365.2693 vM.flowercottage.bom M
Monday -Friday 9-6. Saturday 9-2'.Closed Sund.ay *' '. l
El..... Iso.02151111.11111ilo IloU0111


* * *


Friday, February 12, 2010


16 The Pelican






The Pelican 17


121 11vA3, iM ll l PI FIN



IIt
c: ;~l ; r"j~a"f~Pp


FIRM OR EURO TOP
FULLSET S649
QUEEN SET s699
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SUPER FIRM OR
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Fritlav Fp~hru.nrv 12- 2010





Friday, February 12, 2010


18 The Pelican


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The Pelican 19


JAKE TIIJnLAW ..

FREE SEMINAR:
to help home owners stay in their home!:r


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.




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










Dental


Care


Singles Dine
Meet &C Mingle
954-723-9608


-x


Pompano
High offers
commemorative
bulbs


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.


for your entire family
:.. -: Adult Cleaning, Exam &
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Do you have problems with your Includes full set of X-rays and cleaning
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CAIi Tll ,E .(i)Mt(l is IIj i Atl OTHER OFFEftk Ok iTlSiuAin (fi


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2665 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33306
954-563-5559
www.sis e-sdosctboutique.com
"Upscale Womqn's Clothing"


know ,aboutyour
next ent


Save the date: Saturday, May 8th
Registration am I Shitgun Start 8am
SPompano Municipal Golf Coarse
POMPANO
BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL

he proceeds will be used for Saoanhips l for student hlee,.
If you hae any quesios or require any additional infonaMi, plase emal us at PBiSfoosterlyohoo. om
Thank you in advance for your confuing supp rt af Po no Beach High Sd6dol Athlets.


ivriciay, jueurua y JL/ ,,.kVJLV


''
~$"g~Lap~~t~w~nn~a~


Fritinv- Fi-hriiqrv 12. 2010


I


2hc this afld%0







Friday, February 12, 2010


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Divore Off with
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Cheryl Bucker, P.A. H,: a] i- a r, Surrogate'
2758 East Atlantic Blvd. Power of Attorney
Pompano Beach, FL 33062 All 4 Documents
954-781-8230 for
IRHt InilialConsultalion I ONLY $500."'.'
Law Office of Cheryl Bucker, P.A.
www.cheryllaw.com Ia


AStir l Caring In-home
elpers Companions
A few thoughts on hiring home care aides.
Many of these aides are well-qualified, honest people who will do a good job; but, of
course, there will be some not so reputable. If you are looking to hire someone, be
sure you interview, check references & qualifications. You will be responsible for
scheduling that person & doing payroll and taxes as well. Be very sure you hire
someone trustworthy, as the elderly seem to trust these helpers more than they should
& therefore can easily be taken advantage of.
Call us, we can help! 954-707-5030
www.seniorhelpers.com/location/1201
#229745 Licensed, Bonded & Insured


2724 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach
(Just west of ntlmcoastal on south side) l
Locally owned & operated .
by Scott & Ron
954-784-3647 (DOGS)


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Operation

Medicine

Cabinet
The Broward Sheriff's
Office has instituted
"Operation Medicine Cabinet"
to help reduce prescription
drug abuse in Broward
County. Anyone who donates
their expired or unwanted
prescription drugs to BSO
will receive a $5 gift card
to either Wal-Mart or CVS.
The next three "Operation
Medicine Cabinet" events
will take place on Feb. 13 at
Pembroke Park Town Hall,
3150 SW 52 Ave., Feb. 20 at
Tamarac Community Center,
8601 W. Commercial Blvd.,
and March 6 at the Deerfield
Beach BSO Substation, 580
South Powerline Rd. For
more information, visit www.
sheriff.org.



Classic Car

Show
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, S
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.


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.


Mn IP r Dnliennr







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Huge 3/25 updated, gar.


465 Wildwood Lane E
4/2.1 pool, golf! $259K
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ww I'm mPSC ocoP teacom
*Vi5t jimu~mieli oAi dloolate Sloppe & CaIe In Dania Beach
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3016 Lakeshore Drive
2/2 golf villa! $169,900






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3/25 Rent $1,500/mo.






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Updated to miax 3/25 th.
For Rent or Sale!


FRESH, AUTHENTIC

MEXICAN CUIISINE

r I "o i ni
0 U t our s P i I for.
Open daily for lunch & dinner j Cove Shopping Center
8' d



Choose frc dfoX Deereld Beach
a d a d e
,m a %,Jde variety of beef, chicken, HOURS: Monday -Friday

c hscafood and vcgeta6an entrees 11:30am 10pm
Saturday Sunday
0Ask about our specials for:of 12 noon 10 pm
kleekft Lunches "IeeIencl Dinners Wine The Cove Shopping Cooter
301 SE 15thlerrace
I I k, A 1 I X f i I N I Detrfield Beach, FIL 33441
1 954.570.6101


11ckoan' 'Diner
438 S. Cyprhss 'R pi 'PAmyanol Beach
Hours: Mon-Fri 6am to 3pm
Sat & Sun 7am-2:30pm Deer Creek Real Estate
954.785.3646 J. 3
Carolina Pulled Pork
,77Sandwich....$;5.99
SBuy One Lunch
Get One 112 OFF Ope oue Gala
Greg of equal or lesser value Satu a & Sunday1
Greg Nelson, owner _._'h....1... - .4_..J 1 14th 1-.4'.


~l~flYI~l


The Pelican 21


Friday, February 12, 2010







Friday, February 12, 2010


W ishe relican


Valentine Wishes
_-^^---^ -- p^_^^^ ^aa^L 1 ^a


Lexi was so busy working on her Valentine at the Children's Creative
Activities program, that she missed the camera. But she.doesn't miss out on
the fund activities offered at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center on Tuesdays
and Thursdays. Call the civic center for more information. 954-786-4111.


PALM AI A


Corner 3/2 unit. 3rd Floor. Exc. Bldg. & location.
Large space, light & cheery. Treasure of eye-opening furniture. New A/C.
$159K. Splash an offer! Out of the Ordinary Value!
2 Super BR. King..Largest Kitchen.
Separate Breakfast & Laundry room. Exq. Furnished plus piano.
Will hold 5%c mortgage for 20 yrs. Call for details..

.PALN AIRE Bldg. 105
2 bedroom King 1500sqft. Exquisitely Furnished + piano. 17' kitchen,
full washer/dryer, 9th fir. Golf views. new air, best building & location.
owner will hold 20 yr 5% mtg. low maintenance & taxes.
Near heated pool Originally $269K, NOW $159K.


Al feswloe b we 5-9-5a9L6A


AMM I


-


* p *
Assstd Lvig y a Bac


*;


Financial Assistance available through
i i [ Government and VA Programs ALL..-
Services and Amenities:
Beach Activities
24-HRS. Care
Assistance w/Bathing, Dressing Grooming
SState-otf-he-Art Medication Management
-. .i* Health Center, Geriatric Doctors and Podialrist
C .*R-A Three Delicious Meals prepared by our Chef I Beauty Saln
i- Daily Housekeeping and Bea Linen Service and
SDaily Exercise. Social. Recreational, and Barber Shop
Entertainment Activities (8 hour per day)
SFurnished and Unfurnished rooms with Private Bathroom
. ". -.' Fu:n.shed
g-
. . . ..---- - - - . . . . . . . . ..-


i


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,Y, r'l-^, li.:113







The Pelican 23


Frida February 12 20 0


BSO
Continued from page 1
Whitelock claimed that
BSO sent some documents,
but not the ones his office had
requested. He specifically
cited documents related to
'take-home' vehicles. In those
cases when a deputy takes
his police vehicle home, the
city should have received a
stipend for its use, but that
was never done.
Other financial issues
included Broward County
costs of $1.4 million for
'overhead costs' of managing
the city's contract, Other
Post Employment Benefits,
or OPED, of $800,000 and
other financial costs that are
not related to the city's actual
costs.
"The Sheriff is giving us
a 'take it or leave it offer,'
and we have never had
aiy meaningful dialogue,"
Whitelock added.
The $38 million budget
with an escalator clause of
eight percent, Whitelock
said, "contains fluff to cover
unanticipated costs."
Earlier in the day, BSO
deputies from throughout the
county hosted rallies while
others held signs on street
covers asking for support.
Some signs stated Pompano
Beach taxpayers would face
a tax increase if the city
reinstated its own police
force.
SAccording to a memo from
Pompano Beach City Manager
Dennis Beach, the city's
cost for its own department
would be $34,223,000.
However costs in the first year
would include an estimated
additional $13 million for
equipment acquisition and
overlay salaries for BSO
for transition. BSO would
assist in the transition for 18
months. The following years'
costs would be based on $34.2
million plus escalating costs.
The first year costs for BSO
are set for $38.4 million plus
escalating costs. The memo
reports that after the fifth
year, the savings would be
more than $7 million. But
those figures did not sit well
with residents who opposed a
citywide police force.
"The liability to our great
city would be insane," said
resident Michelle Kerrigan.
"We have seasoned Broward
Sheriff officers. Start over.
Look at your figures. The
money won't be there."
Resident Eddie Accardi
called Whitelock's report
"uncreditable. He was
unprepared. Hire somebody
else to negotiate because he
can't do the job." After nearly
five hours of citizen input,
Sheriff AL Lamberti spoke.
"In the past 10 years, crime


Pompano Beach Commissioner Rex Hardin


has gone down 22 percent,"
Lamberti said. "I have stood
shoulder to shoulder with
you at Martin Luther King
parades, at toy drives and
drug busts. I have offered
ways for you to save money
through grant funding and
law enforcement trust funds.
It's not about who is right; it's
about what is right."
The Sheriff's-response to
reports was to "... forget
about them. There are 1,100
people on hold of deputies
and staff. They deserve to
know what the future holds.
Vote tonight on your own
department or to keep BSO."
Arid referring to an earlier
report, the Willdan Report,
one of the first reports to
call for a citywide police
department, Lamberti said it
was "totally bogus and totally
inaccurate.
Responding to the Sheriff,


Commissioner Rex Hardin
said, "You have got to come
close with the dollars. The
numbers are all out of skew.
Come tax time, the people are
going to ask, 'Why are taxes
going up'?"
Commissioner Charlotte
Burrie compared the city's
fire department's actions
during the slumping economy.
"The fire department
offered no raises. We cannot
spin straw into gold."
Commissioner Dockswell
said he would "like to stay
with BSO, but the numbers
are out of whack. It's possible
to price yourself out of the
negotiations."
Dockswell called for a 30-
day wait for both the city staff
and BSO to get final numbers
in order.
"We have one month to fish
or cut bait. We need your best
and final offer."


County Pompano

administrator Beach


to speak at

Democrat

meeting
The Democratic Women's
Club of NE Broward County
will host Bertha Henry,
Broward County
Administrator at its Feb. 17
meeting at the Emma Lou
Olson Civic center, 1800 NE
6 St. The meeting starts at
6:30 p.m. It is free and open
to the public. Call 954-942-
8711 or maggie_davidson@
comcast.net.


Commission

Budget

Workshop
The Pompano Beach City
Commission will be holding a
Workshop in the Commission
Chambers located at 100 West
Atlantic Boulevard on Feb.
18 at 10:00 a.m. to discuss
the budget status of Fiscal
Year 2010 as well as budget
projections for Fiscal Year
2011.
Let The Pelican know about
your next event or program.


.- t-. .t .y< = sl|


S Copyrighted Material 3
p Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers

ii,


___y_,_X_ _ __,UCLA_ _ __A
I ~


NEEDLEPOINT TRUNK SHOW & SALE

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JUDAIC DESIGNS BY TONYA


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24 The Pelican


Friday, February 12, 2010


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


Classifieds


20 Words for $15

Additional words

are 25 each


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

MAINTENANCE MAN
NEEDED Must Be
S Experienced In Building
Maintenance & Janitorial.
Please Fax Resume To 954-
781-8799. 2/12

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

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

LIMONAN Pick ups to
airports, seaports and other
destinations. Exp. Driver.
Licensed. Reservations
accepted 24/7.8 Passenger
S Van. 954-638-5221. 2/5

HANDYMAN SERVICE All
Types Of Repairs. Small
Jobs Welcome. 35 Years
Experience. Licensed &
Insured. More Info Please
Call 954-323-8989. 3/5

HOME HELP TECH Home
Repair. We fix Sliding
Glass Doors, All Flooring,
Kitchens, Bathrooms. 954-
394-7998 2/26

PEDRO'S PAINTING ---
Interior And Exterior.
Drywall, Pressure Cleaning.
FREE Estimate!!! More
Information Please Call
561-350-3781. 2/26

ASI SOUTHERN LAWN
MAINTENANCE. Provides
Full Landscape Design &
Installation, Architectural
Landscape Design &
S Construction,TreeTrimming
& Removal, Full Lawn
Maintenance, One Time
Clean Out. Andrew 954-675-
7396. 2/19

WATSON PAINTING &
WATERPROOFING CO. Interior/
Exterior Painting. Res/Comm
Pressure Clean, Roofs/Decks.
Lic/Ins...954-650-0488. 2/19

INCOMETAXPREPARATION
Licensed Enrolled Agent.
All Types Of Returns. Free
Consultation AtYour Home
Or Office. Reasonable
Rates. Over 40 Years Tax
Experience. Ed Nickey 484-
639-4144. 2/19

HALINA-POLISH Experienced
House Cleaner. Excellent
References. Dependable,
Honest. Please Call 954-531-
6165, 2/12


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
I N D U ST R IA L
OPPORTUNITIES The
lowest-cost, most sensitive
ice sensing systems in the
world. Manufactured locally.
STRATEGIC PARTNERS
SOUGHT NOW. Sales,
Operations. www.NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C


SPOT POND TREE SERVICE, INC.
licensed Established 1979. Insured
Removal* Pruning
Stump Grinding Plantings
Tree & Shrub Trmming -
FREE ESTIMATES
1-800-952-2998



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



DEERFIELDBEACH 55+.
2MobileHomesRenovated.
CeramicTile,ScreenRoom,
Large Lot. Clubhouse With
Pool. Marina Access To
Ocean. Lots of Activities.
$10,000 Each. Jean 954-
784-0119. 2/12


CO-OP FOR
SALE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT1/1 Co-
op 1st Floor. Great Starter
Unit.Separate BuildingWith
4 Units.$42,000. Mac Granek
954-608-3100. Coldwell
Banker. 2/19 b


HOME SALES
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 waterbills.Truck, Boat
and RV parking allowed. $124,
500. Call 954-427-3718.

DEERFIELD BEACH Deer
Pointe $114,000. All New
1/1.5 Villa. Move Right In
- Nothing To Do. Close
To Boca Raton. Joyce
Glassman. Realty 3000.
561-866-3839. 2/19

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
55+ 2/2 House. 1550+ Sq
Ft. Large Fla Room. In Great
Condition. FREE GOLF. 2
Active Clubhouses & Pools.
$109,900. Joyce Glassman.
Realty 3000. 561-866-3839.
2/19


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 Friendly.
$329,000. Florida Sun Belt
Realty. 954-973-6263. 2/19

POMPANO ARISTOCRAT
2/2 Corner Unit. Fantastic
Views Of Lake Santa
Barbara Intracoastal,Ocean
& City. Hurricane Windows.
Plantation Shutters Thru-
out Unit. Updated Guest
Bath & Kitchen. $269,000.
AlmaSmith Coldwell Banker
954-383-3806. 2/12

POMPANO BEACH
CHRISTOPHER HOUSE
Oceanfront Condo 2/2
- Needs Work. Great Beach
Club & Pool On Ocean.
$189,000. Joyce Glassman.
Realty 3000. 561-866-3839.
2/19

JUST REDUCED!! Century
Village Deerfield 55+. New
Carpet, Paint, Ceiling Fans &
Light Fixtures. Extra Clean
$27,900. Owner 561-271-
4761. 3/5

POMPANO AEGEAN
Oceanfront PH 2/2
Furnished. All Tiled. New
Granite Kitchen, Baths.
Direct OceanView.$339,000.
Dynasty RE. 954-295-2356.
2/12

POMPANO NOBEL POINT
2/2 Updated 1st Floor Unit-
Waterfront Property, Ocean
Access. Minutes To ICW.
Private Boat Dock With
Water & Electric. Gated
Community. 2 Small Pets.
Motivated Seller. $312,500.
Alma Smith Coldwell Banker
954-383-3806. 2/12

LBTS-SOUTH LEISURE- 1
BD/1 BA Ground Floor, Comer
Condo With Private Patio. One
BlockTo Beach. Heated Pool,
Clubhouse, New Hurricane
Shutters, Open, Airy, Bright.
Call: 954-493-8894. C


CONDOS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH CLUB
- 101 Briny Ave. 5 Floor.
Oceanview 1/1 luxury
building. $950/mo. Robbins.
954-822-8601. 2/12

POMPANO 2/2 CONDO
- Small Pet OK. W/D,
Dishwasher. Screened
Balcony With Lake View.
Pool With Hot Tub, Fitness
Room, Tennis Courts &
Playground. $1095 Month.
954-675-6296. 2/26


LAUDERDALE BYTHE SEA
-1/1 Furnished Apt. Cable,
Pool, Laundry. No Pets.
Yearly Lease. 954-941-4848
Or 954-788-8197. 2/12

FORT LAUDERDALE -
Lovely 2/2 Updated Condo.
Just Off US 1. Well Kept
Complex. $1100 Month.
954-240-1370. 2/12

FORT LAUDERDALE
Remodeled & Renovated 1/1
Condo- In Secure Building.
10th Floor, Balcony. On
Canal Intersecting ICWW,
Near Beach. Views Of. All.
Move-in Partially Furnished.
Yearly Lease. Perfect For
Professional. $1150 Mo.
954-529-9576. 3/5

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

POMPANO AEGEAN
Oceanfront PH 2/2
Furnished, All Tiled. New
Granite Kitchen, Baths.
Direct Ocean View. $1400
Month Annual. Dynasty RE.
954-295-2356. 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
Studlo's/Efficiencies.
Utilities Paid. Call 954-783-
1324. 2/12

ACROSS. FROM OCEAN
Pompano. A1A & NE 12
Street. 1 Bedrooms & Large
Studio's. Laundry Room.
Pool. Starting $700To $800.
561-309-2214. 2/19

POMPANO BEACHTRIPLEX
-2/1 Apt. Newly Decorated.
Central A/C. All Tile Floors.
$850 Month. More Info 954-
946-0696. 1/29

LAUDERDALE BYTHE SEA
-1 & 2 Bedrooms. All Utilities
Included. Long Term. $1200
& Up. More Info 954-570-
5307. 3/5

POMPANO BEACH 1 & 2
Bedroom From $475. Easy
Move-in. No First Or Last Month
Required. Remodeled. Great
Location. 954-783-1088. 2/12

POMPANO BY THE BEACH
- Large Studio's/Furnished
& Unfurnished. $695 & Up
- Annual Lease Includes
Electric, Cable, Internet,
Water. Pool & Laundry On
Premises. 954-608-7368.
2/26

POMPANO BEACH 1/1 Apt.
Tile Floors.$650 Month. 240
S.W. 8 Street. Coin Laundry.
More Information 954-588-
2937. 2/19


REAL ESTATE NEEDS?

Then call the one with expertise... A

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


WILTON MANORS Duplex
- 2/1, Terrazzo Floors.
Big Yard. Corner, Private
Residential Area. Ample
Parking. $900 Month. 954-
564-2863. 3/5

BEAUTIFUL PRIVATE
Studio/Cottage For rent
In Pompano Beach. Cable/
Internet, Electric, Water
Included. $975/Month. Call
Drew At 954-778-7808.
2/12

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. 3/5

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

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Unfurnished. Very Nice.
%1 Block To Beach. $800
Month. 239-898-4799. 1/22

PUMPANUO BEACH
1/1...2/1....And 3/2
Unfurnished Apts. Safe
Desirable Quiet Street,
Recently Updated.
Delightful Sunny
Apartments. Consider
Small Pet. 954-426-5341.
2/12


HOUSE FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH Cozy 2/1
House With Huge Fenced In Yard
Located On A Quiet Street. 551
NE 35 St. Near Sample Rd & Dixie
Hwy. $950 Mo. Yrly Lease. Call
Darci 954-783-3723. 2/19

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


Ft.Lauderdale/Oakland Park Rental
Lakeview Club Condos
1/1 1stfloorcondo,
unfurnished or
furnished. Laminate
wood floors thru out. *
$795/mo

2/2 condo, lakeview
w/screened balcony.
Unfurnished
$1050/mo

Open kitchens, full
size washer/dryer in
units. Pets OK to 50
Ibs. State of the art
gym, olympic size
pool. Close to Down-
town Ft. Ld. & only 5
miles to the beach.


I oa Casfid al 5-4501








-..... 7Ferr- 1 2017ThePe-i-n-


Continued from page 24



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

STUDIO'S ---
EFFICIENCIES FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartments $500 To $550 Per
Month. $300 Security Deposit. 6
And 12 Month Lease. 954-871-
4561. 3/5

POMPANO BEACH 1 Room
Efficiency. E of U.S. 1. Private
Entrance. $700 Month + $700
Security. More Information 954-
946-4130. 2/19

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.

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

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 Phonewith home and carchargers.
Only $75. Call 954- 600-6167
The Pompano
Pelican
Newspaper


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for only
$33.80
per year (includes tax)
$93.80
Call for more information.
954-783-8700


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The Pelican 25


Friday, February 12, 2010






Friday, February 12, 2010


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Phone 954-784-1333


Workshop and public review scheduled

for Feb. 17 for latest Dixie Flyover plans


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach The
Florida Department of
Transportation, or FDOT,
has scheduled a Public Pre-
Construction Workshop for
Feb. 17, from
5 to 7 p.m at 81 NE 3rd
Avenue in Deerfield Beach.


The informal gathering will
introduce the public to
the team that is designing,
building, and managing
the Dixie Flyover project.
The most recent set of
plans for the project will be
shown. The workshop will
have an open format, allowing
the public to attend at any
time between 5 and 7 p.


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m. This is not the meeting
scheduled by Deerfield
Beach City Commissioners
to discuss the future of
downtown Deerfield once
the flyover is finished. That
meeting is at 7 p.m. on Feb.
28.
The Dixie Flyover project
involves the realignment of
Dixie Highway from south
of Hillsboro Boulevard (SR-
810) to north of the Hillsboro
Canal.
Just north of the Hillsboro
Boulevard intersection,
the proposed four-lane
alignment will become an
elevated "flyover" above
Northeast 2 Street, Northeast
1 Avenue, North River
Avenue, Florida East Coast
Railway tracks, Northeast
2 Avenue and the Hillsboro
Canal. Once the flyover
crosses the Hillsboro Canal
into Palm Beach County,
the project will tie into the
existing roadway.
The new flyover will
reduce travel times and
traffic congestion along the
route, and also provide local
motorists and pedestrians with
a safer route to downtown
Deerfield Beach and the
amenities of Pioneer Park.
The project is scheduled
to break ground in March
2010, and be complete in the
summer of 2012.
For more information
about the project, visit www.
dixieflyover.com or call
the Florida Department of
Transportation at 866-336-
8435.








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Date Low High Low High
Friday
Feb 12 1:00am 7:22am 1:24pm 7:30pm
Saturday
Feb 13 1:39am 7:57am 2:01pm 8:08pm
Sunday
Feb 14 2:15am 8:31am 2:36pm 8:46pm
Monday
Feb 15 2:50am 9:05am 3:09pm 9:23pm
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Friday, February 12, 2010


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Local Dog Whisperer, Jay Meranchik and his famous


dog Max, will be at Pet Expo at Citi Centre, Feb. 20


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Jay Meranchik, a Pompano
Beach resident and dog
trainer, is also know as the
"dog whisperer," a title he
got long before the television
show of the same name.
The Pelican met Jay and
his dog, Max, a 16-month old
Belgian Malinois, this week.
"Max is a working dog,"
says Jay, "and that's what he
wants to do-work."
To demonstrate, Jay walks
across the dining room of his
home and drops his car keys.
Max quickly picks them up
and takes them to Jay.
Jay gives Max words of
approval and a pat on his
head.
The Jay leans over and tells
Max he's thirsty. Max cocks
his head in anticipation of a
new job.
"Get me a drink of water,"
Jays commands.
Max gets the message and
heads toward the kitchen were
he pulls a red cloth tied to the
refrigerator door and opens
the refrigerator, retrieves
a bottle of water with his
powerful jaws, closes the door
and returns to his master.
Max is pleased. He lies
on the floor, eyeing Jay and
waiting for another request.
"I was one of the early
pioneers of pet therapy,"


-


Jay Meranchik and Max. [Photos by
Bob Salley]
says Jay. He pulls out a
proclamation, signed by
Edward Kennedy and Eunice
Shriver for work he had done
for children and adults with
handicaps.
He hands over a golden
award about the size of a
hockey puck. "This is the
Jefferson award I won," he
says.
The award is inscribed
with the name of Jacqueline
Kennedy. The national award
today still honors volunteers
who make a difference in
society and business.
The last recipient of a
Jefferson award went to the
late Senator Ted Kennedy.
Jay has worked with Walt
Disney Productions in a


film entitled, Reaching Out,
depicting a child who builds
her self-confidence as she
works with a dog. Jay is quick
to say he does not train dogs.
"I train pet owners," he
says. "If I train the pet,
I would be building a
relationship with the pet. Only
the pet owner should do that.
Jay suffers from a form of
Polio that causes him to fall
due to loss of muscle tension.
Max knows all about that.
Max senses the change in
Jay's leg and pushes his own
body next to him to brace
him.
Jay explains that working
dogs have excellent senses
of smell. They can smell a
change in the blood chemistry
when people with epilepsy are
near a seizure. They also warn
diabetics when blood sugar
changes.
"And they never stop
learning."
Jay decides to give a tour
of his back yard pond and
training yard for Max, but
he's barefooted.
"Max," he says. "Go get my
shoes."
By then, we expect nothing
less than shoes.
Meet Jay and others
at Citi Centre, Feb. 20
Pompano Citi Centre invites
animal lovers out on Saturday,
Feb. 20 for a day of pet-


loving fun. The event will
feature vendors of all types
featuring pet products and
pet services, wild life shows,
dog training and grooming
demonstrations, a petting zoo
and so much more.
"Pompano Citi Centre is
very excited to host our first
Pet Expo," said Julie Katz,
director of marketing. "We
are receiving a wonderful
response from the public
for this event." Some of the
vendors expected during
the event include: Chateau
Poochie, Gigi & Luca Pet
Boutique, Lighthouse Point
Animal Hospital, Pet's
Playground, Fiesta's Pet
Deli, Pet Haven, Graphics
Garden Photography, Dee's
Dog Walking and Atlantic


Grooming, Arlington Pet
Lodge, Underground Reptile,
Eco Reef, Lily Belle Pet
Groomer, Kiki's Bunnies.
Lowe's Home Improvement
and others.
In addition, several non-
profit agencies will be on
property for anyone looking
to adopt a furry friend. Some
of the agencies are Florida
Humane Society, Caring
About the Strays, Elite
Greyhound Adoptions, No Pet
Left Behind, Dog Whisperer,
Internet radio station
W4CY's show The Healthy
Pet Cafe will be on property
broadcasting live.
Vendors are still wanted
for the Pet Expo. Anyone
interested should contact Julie
Katz at 954-943-4683.


Max grabs the towel on the refrigerator door. "The things I go through."

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Friday, February 12, 2010


28 The Pelican


Nice and cold!








Friday. February 12 2010 The Pelican 29


Wilton Manors Kiwanis Club Chili Cook Off set for Feb. 27


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Those hungry for all-
you-can-eat chili and live
entertainment can soon feast
on both at the Wilton Manors
Kiwanis Club's Annual Chili
Cook Off; Feb. 27 from 6 to
11 p.m. at 2749 NE 14 Ave.,
in Wilton Manors.
Cook Off attendees will be
able to enjoy Kiwanis' all-
you-can-eat house chili, baked
goods and beverages.
"You don't have to be great,
you just have to have fun,"
said Kiwanis Club member
Bryan McCallum, who
encourages all chili cooks,
professionals and amateurs, to
enter their recipes.
Chili cooks who participate


can enter two competitions:
the "People's Choice" contest
puts voting in the hands of
Cook Off attendees, while
the other contest will be
decided by a panel of judges.
The judge's panel will vote
using a blind taste test and the
standards of the International
Chili Federation. Local
businesses can also test their
chili skills by entering the
commercial competition.
Chili categories include mild,
medium and hot.
'It's a great event that gets
everybody together and we
all have fun," said Wilton
Manors Commissioner Ted
Galatis, who will be one of
this year's judges.
The Green Onions, a rock &
roll cover band, will provide


On Wednesday the Wilton Manors Kiwanis Club honored members Eugene
Andresen, [Left] Alan Clark, Rick Miller [Third from Right] and Bill Turner
[Second from Right] for their 25 plus years of service to Kiwanis and the com-
munity. Also pictured are Wilton Manors Kiwanis Club President Alan Renzer,
[Far Right] and Florida Kiwanis Dist. 23 Lt. Governor Richard Entin. [Photo
courtesy of Laura Worline]




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the live entertainment.
Kiwanis Club member Tom
Blanski says a lot of people
come to the Chili Cook Off
just to see the Green Onions
perform.
"Our goal is to make money
for the community. We could
spend more money on other
bands but they don't bring
in the dollars like the Green
Onions," said Blanski.
The Green Onions formed
back in the 1960s when
its members attended Fort
Lauderdale High School
and Stranahan High School.
"We're the same band playing
the same audience. It's kind
of like a reunion thing for
us to get back together and
play the same music we did
years ago," said Fred Hamill,


who co-owns Hamill Tire in
Wilton Manors and plays bass
guitar. "We did it just to have
fun, not to do it as a job or
anything."
For more information, call
954-232-8548. Entry forms
for the chili contest can be


faxed to 954-630-0832. The
cost to enter the contest is
$20. Admission to the event
is $10. Proceeds from the
event will sponsor community
programs. Michael d'Oliveira
is a member of the Wilton
Manors Kiwanis Club.


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Local Business Update
Prepared By County News, Inc. 2010 All Rights Reserved
(800) 580-0485 www.countynewsinc.com
Caring In-Home Companions for Seniors and Veterans
They know how difficult it is to devote the proper care and attention to your loved ones who
I Ip ers may need special In-Home Care. Home is the most desirable and effective place for getting
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and when you need it most.
Senior Helpers of Florida, your neighbor, located in East Fort Lauderdale, toll free (866) 943-9414 or local (954)
707-5030, is dedicated to providing the residents of this area with the care and companionship needed to remain
independent in the comfort of their own home. They provide no minimum hourly and live-in assistance with everyday
tasks such as dressing, bathing, cooking, help with shopping and running errands, assistance with walking, pet care,
and most importantly companionship and improving quality of life.
Whether you are suffering from a long-term disability, recovering from an illness or going through the natural
occurrences that happen with aging, Senior Helpers of Florida understands that you value your privacy and
independence, and they are dedicated to providing in-home assistance and companionship to help everyone that they
care for live happier, healthier and more independent lives.
The authors of this 2010 Winter Edition Local Business Update are pleased to recommend Senior Helpers of
Florida to all of our readers. Visit their website at www.seniorhelpers.com/location/1201.
Coral Plaza Retirement Residence, Inc.
As pioneers in assisted living, Coral Plaza Retirement Residence is committed to the highest quality of care. Their
experienced caring staff is on duty 24-hours a day, seven days a week to make sure that all residents remain healthy.
safe and comfortable.
The happiness and well being of their residents is the driving force behind everything they do. When you choose
them, you're giving your loved one the personalized services and caring attention he or she deserves and you'll have
peace of mind knowing that your loved one is enjoying life.
They have hotel quality suites that give residents the room they need to live independently and enjoy whatever
hobbies they choose. Restaurant quality meals are enjoyed in the luxurious dining room.
Every day is a holiday at Coral Plaza Retirement Residence. Daily and weekly activities will give the residents a
chance to maintain a healthy, active and full lifestyle.
So, what are you waiting for? The authors of this 2010 Winter Edition Local Business Update suggest that
you go to Coral Plaza Retirement Residence, Inc. and see what you've been missing. They are located at 5850
Margate Boulevard in Margate, or call (954) 970-0053 to schedule a tour at Coral Plaza Retirement Residence,
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The Pelican 29


Friday, February 12, 2010


..... Q/ 7 ......... .'








30 The Pelican Friday, February 12,2010


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Pelican

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Call for more information.


954-783-8700


"Father of the Year" is Black
History Month speaker
DEERFIELD BEACH Black History Month will be
celebrated here with a banquet Saturday, Feb. 20, 7 p.m. at
Westside Recreation Center. The theme is "A Salute to Pillars
in the Community" and the keynote speaker is Major William
Knowles, a graduate of the FBI Academy and the Broward
County Fair's "Father of the Year."
Honorees include Pastor George Bowles, Bread of Life
Christian Center; Dr. Anthony Davis, Church of Brotherly
Love; Dr. Nathaniel Knowles, Emmanuel Christian Center;
Bishop Anthony Pelt, Radiant Living Worship Center; Bishop
Eddie Solomon, Cathedral Church of God and Elder Harold
Westley, Assistant Pastor of New Born Holiness Church.
A soul food buffet will be served by L&B Catering. Adrian
Wilson & Company will provide the entertainment. African
attire is suggested, but not required.
Tickets are $20. The Recreation Center is at 445 SW 2 Street.
For more, call 954-480-4480.


Scoreboard


POMPANO BEACH
WOMEN'S GOLF ASSN.,
TUES., FEBRUARY 9,
2010
18 Hole Division- LOW GROSS
- LOW NET IN CLASSES 50
In Field
CLASS A
Trish O'Brien ..... 84 Kim
Heath......73 2nd- Kathy
Stewart .....74 CLASS B
Low Gross Gilda SanFilippo
. 95 1st Vonnie O'Keefe ....
69 2nd Lynne Heany .... 71
CLASS C
Low Gross Shirley O'Neill. 98
1st Raynelle Ferguson ..... 71
2nd Dianne Levanti........ 72
CLASS D
Low Gross Elaine Schoengood
111
1st Pat Hamburger ..... 74
2nd Bea Haley ........ 75


9 HOLE DIVISION LOW
GROSS-LOW NET IN
CLASSES -22 In Field
2nd ROUND CLUB CHAMPI-
ONSHIP
A GROUP:
LOW GROSS
1st Kathy Gardner, Barbara
Lattimer ............ 55
2nd Marlene Williams,
Cathy Olsen ....... 56
LOW NET
1st Pat Haag, Joanne Price'..... 37
2nd Harriet Fisher ......... 40
B GROUP:
LOW GROSS
1st Judy Quinn, Jean-
nine Trigilio ...... .. 58
2nd Helene Caruso ...... 60
LOW NET
1st Skip Romboli .....-. 37
2nd Betty Reims ..... 39


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Friday, February 12, 2010


30 The Pelican






The Pelican 31


r' IluU.Y, VLP Ui J A-, vVX


Start Smart
T-Ball
Start Smart T-Ball is a
program that teaches children
three to five years old the
basic motor skills necessary
to play organized T-Ball.
The program focuses on
teaching children basic
sports mechanics without the
threat of competition or the
fear of getting hurt. While
playing T-ball, the children
work one-on-one with their
parents. Parent participation
is mandatory. Registration
begins March 1. Space is
limited so register now.
Start Smart T-Ball runs from
April 13 through May 18 on
Wednesday nights from 6 to 7
p.m. The cost is $45 for City
of Pompano Beach residents
and $90 for non-residents.
Start Smart T-Ball is offered
by the City of Pompano
Beach Parks and Recreation
Department. For more, call
954-363-3315.


Hello Dolly
The musical Hello Dolly
will be performed at the Herb
Skolnick Center, 800 SW 36
Ave. in Pompano Beach Feb.
27, March 5 and March 6 at
8 p.m. and on Feb. 28 and
March 7 at 2 p.m. Tickets
are $23 for adults and $12 for
children under 12. For more,
call 954-784 0768.

Traveling
art makes
stop at Old
Schoolhouse
On Feb. 18 the City of
Deerfield Beach presents
the popular Traveling
Art Appreciation
Program sponsored by the
Fort Lauderdale Museum
of Art and the Deerfield
Cultural Committee. This
month's presentation
will focus on America
Impressionism, the art style


that began in France and
then spanned the Atlantic
Ocean as American
artists John Singer
Sargent and Mary Cassatt
began to study abroad.
The presentation and
slideshow will be at the
Old Schoolhouse, 232 NE
2 Street, 7 p.m. and will
be led by docents from the
Museum of Art. Future
programs are Women
Artists: The Feminine
Perspective on March 18
and The Ashcan Painter on
April 15.


0 0


* *
*
* 0


e *

* *


Copyrighted Material
* Syndicated Content'


* *


* 0 *


Available from Commercial News Providers


r0


S


0


The C1& CI'etvq ave


children in


the Arts Piano Competition
February 27th


IT9S T~AXTM


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Personal & Business Returns
on Fed Hwy, 1/2 mile north of Sample
Call for appt FREE Consultation
954.275.9854
jwhitmirecpa@gmail.com


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Chamber of Commerce


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Fax: 954-784-9242


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Deerfield Beach


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32 The Pelican Friday, February 12,2010


Beach--

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South Florida Depression Glass Club
American Glass, Pottery, Dinnerware
Show and Sale
February 13&14, 2010
Sat. l0am-5pm & Sun. 10am-4pm
f Emma Lou Olson Civic Center
1801 N.E. 6th St. Pompano Beach, FL


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


Directions: corner of NE 6th St. and NE 18 Ave.,
off Rt. 1, just north of Atlantic Blvd.


BEAUTIFUL SMILE

BEAUTIFUL YOU

by Manon Bourque Hutchison, D.D.S.

WHAT YOUR SMILE SAYS ABOUT YOU


Few aspects of your appearance say
more about the "inner you" than your
smile. Think of the difference in the
reception you get when you smile at
people as compared with those times
when you withhold your smile. In fact,
people often ask "What's wrong?" when a
person does not smile. Although it may
not be intentional, that is the reaction that
people elicit when they withhold a smile
because they are embarrassed about the
condition of their teeth. If you find yourself
raising your hand to your mouth in a self-
conscious effort to cover up your smile,
you are needlessly depriving yourself of
the attention you deserve from others. If
so, cosmetic dentistry may help.

Coconut Creek Office
5359 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek, FL 33073
954-570-8870


The importance of an attractive smile
should not be underestimated. Everyone
deserves to look beautiful. Your personal
satisfaction with your oral health and
appearance is important. At the practice
of Dr. HUTCHISON, we are a highly
qualified and experienced team of profes-
sionals and we're here to help you make
the most of your smile. Please call us to
schedule an appointment. We are proud
of our staff a staff dedicated to helping
you look and feel better. We are providers
of Botox and Juvederm.

P.S. A national survey from the
American Dental Association shows that
a smile outranked eyes, hair, & the body
as the most attractive physical feature.
Pompano Beach Office
2631 E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33062
.l 954-942-4048


Deerfield's 63rd Founders' Days beyond

the imagination of the oldtimers


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach A full-
scale street fair and carnival
that Deerfield's forefathers
could never have "dreamed,
wished or imagined," the
63rd annual Founders' Days
takes over the beach this
weekend. The booths, food,.
parade, rides, fireworks and
continuous music that mark
this hometown event are the
evolution of a barbecue put on
by the Lions Club in Pioneer
Park each year to mark the
end of the farming season.
Then, it was called Cracker
Day and you were guaranteed
to see almost all your friends


and neighbors lunching under
one of the huge ficus trees.
The talent on stage was local
and in later years the highlight
of the afternoon was the
Miss Deerfield Beach Beauty
Pageant.
About a decade ago, the
more politically correct name
Founders' Days was attached
to the celebration which had
become too big for one club
to handle. A Founders' Days
Committee was formed to
stage the show and it was
moved to the beach and
expanded to include vendors
of all description, a major
carnival and ethnic foods that
would have made those old
farmers wince.





1I"ft


* Beginners
* Companies
* Start-Ups
* Broadband
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E E-mail
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SPLUS 2637 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach
M U 954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723
Send-It-Back Service
SFor Mail Order Returns
SAny parcel (up to 5 Ibs. each) only S5.00 to the following companies:
Home Shopping Network Q.V.C. Network
Macy's Victoria's Secret Bloomingdales
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NOTICE OF
NONDISCRIMINATORY
POLICY AS TO
STUDENTS:
Green Children's House Founda-
tion, Inc. admits students of any
race, color, national and ethnic
origin at all the rights, privileges,
programs, and activities generally
accorded or made available to
students at the school. It does not
discriminate on the basis of race,
color, national and ethnic origin in
administration of its educational
policies, admissions policies,
scholarship and loan programs,
and athletic and other school-
administered programs.


ildren in the Arts Piano Competition
February 2 7th


"Great for visiting
friends and family.
Walk to the beach,
boat rentals, shops
and waterfront
restaurants."


I


This year the parade theme
is "Dreams, Wishes and
Imagination." Imagination is
what it will take for the city's
old timers to visualize the
event.
Highlights of the weekend
are the 10 a.m. bed race
Saturday that rolls by just
before the parade steps
off from Pioneer Park and
proceeds east to the beach.
Opening ceremonies are at
12:30 p.m. with the National
Anthem sung by Sarah
McCarthy and Tori Greene.
Parade entry winners will be
announced at 1 p.m.
After an afternoon of
continuous music by "The
World Famous Low Tides"
and alternative musicians
"Here's To Nathan," the
headliner "Anthology" takes
the stage at 8 p.m. The group
terms themselves "South
Florida's favorite Beatles
party band" and put on a high-
energy show that is more than
a tribute to the music that
enthralled a generation.
At 9 p.m., fireworks will
blast off from the fishing
pier, followed by more
"Anthology" until 11 p.m.
The festivities continue
Sunday until 8 p.m. with
music by the "Resolvers,"
"Curbstone," and "Blue
Fire" with violinist Randi.
In between sets, "The Low
Tides" provide the rock and
roll.
Festival-goers can park at
the Cove Shopping Center or
at St. Ambrose Church and
ride free trolleys to the beach.
Paid parking is available at
the parking garage, 123 NE
20 Avenue.


M-SE-

Unimited FREE~II


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32 The Pelican


Friday, February 12, 2010







The Pelican 33


1F'uridav .i'sahrnarv 12 .20h10


American

Glass and

Pottery Sale
The 36th annual American
Glass, Dinnerware, and
Pottery Sale will be held at the
Pompano Beach Civic Center
in Pompano Beach on Feb.
13 from 10 a.m to 5 p.m. and
Feb. 14. from 10 a.m to 5 p.m.
This is a new location for the
show with.a large hall and lots
of free customer parking. The
event, sponsored by the South
Florida Depression Glass
Club, features dealers from
across the U.S. with extensive
selections of Depression
[Adam to Windsor], Elegant
[Fostoria, Heisey,-Cambridge,
Tiffin, Consolidated, 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 hourly
door prizes and a club display
featuring Valentine's Day


flower vases and candy jars.
Admission is $6.50 [bring
article or ad for 50cents off].


I4UUF J mr oLra UU J tion call


For more information, call
305-884-0335 or visit www.
sfdgc.com.


suNDAY2121311
ii AM-4 re p
t4.1 12 Avenue Main street
Between Oakland Park Boulevard
& N.E. 34 Court
Downtown Oakand park


Ample Parking Spectator Parking
Vendors Swap Meet


For more Information, contact Slegi Constantine at


N N

z N z

A l

From 1.95 OAKLAND


37TH STREET
36n, STREET

351H STREET
341H COURT
~33THSTREET

E
N
z.321D STRe

PARK BLVD F-am(JSI


Show entrance is on NE 34th Court
954-565-2627 1 www.OaklandParkMainStreetcom off North Dixie Highway EVENIPARKING


SPONSORED BY:


via)


Call The Pelican for advertising! 954-783-8700


DON'T SUFFER THE HEAT!

A/C RECHARGE SPECIAL
Reg. $,5 NOW 50%/ OFF i Q
Includes up to one lb. Freon 1 P :
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OPEN

MASTER TECH SUN DAY
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SAVE :BRAKES

GAS 5995
Basic Tune-up Starting at Any Car,Van or Light Truck
4 CYL....$29.95 Replace Front Pads
6 CYL....59.95 or Rear Shoes
S Inspect Brake Rotors,
8 CYL.... $79.95 Brake Drum &
Includes Spark Plugs Hydraulic System
Most cars. Foreign cars & transverse slightly higher. Expires 3/31/10
Expires 3/31/10

Timing Belts (lutches Wheel Balance Batteries
(V Axle We Repair Air Suspension
Electric Windows Scheduled Factory Maintenance
We Install Engine & Transmissions with 100,000 Mile
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Friday, February 12, 2010


34 The Pelican


Wilton
Manors


Friends ot the


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

$29.95
TO CHECKANYAPPIANCE
ANDNOSERVICECHARGEIFREPAI ED
LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MAJOR BRANDS
OVER 20 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL DON AT
(954)943-4242


more information, call 954-
566-9019.

M.E. DePalma


AL UaI.1.


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 comer of NE 7 Ave. and
NE 20 Drive. RSVP by Feb.
12. by calling 954-390-2130.

Email Updates
The City of Wilton
Manors is now sending out


email updates about city
events, meetings and other
information. To sign up, visit
www.wiltonmanors.com.


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 the


Wilton Manors Elementary
School Cafeteria. For more
information, go to www.
wiltonmanors.com and
click on the Community of
Character link.

Woman's Club
Wilton Manors Woman's
Club The Woman's Club of
Wilton Manors, 600 NE 21
Ct., meets the first Tuesday of
every month at 1 p.m. Lunch
is served at 12 p.m. The
Woman's Club also rents out
its building for events and
special occasions. Call Gwen
Thompson at 954-565-9867
for more information.


.
;h .

-' EK1~~


WHITES


&KAPETAN


ATTORNEYS


ALEX N. KAPETAN, JR.
A TORNEYATLAW
Harvard University, B.A.
Unversiy of Miami,
College of Law, J.D.


Library Book
Fair at Hagen
The Friends of the Wilton
Manors Library will host a
book fair on Feb. 13 from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Hagen
Park Community Center,
2020 Wilton Drive. The event
is open to the public. For


.1b

:4I


71p. v


.. _' ,.... _..- ...... ":,_,:; '. , ..


I






The Pelican 35


El luay, r i.' uaPy JA i, 4VI


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.

Sweetheart
Luncheon
On Feb. 17 the Sweetheart
Luncheon will take place from
12 to 2 p.m. at the Collins
Community Center, 3900 NE
3 Ave., in Oakland Park. The
cost $6 per person and the
menu will include egg salad
and tuna salad sandwiches,
potato salad, tortilla chips and
salsa, Love Potion Punch
and red velvet cake. Call 954-
630-4494 to RSVP by Feb.
12. After lunch there will be
ballroom and line dancing.

WAWM's
Garlic & Wine
,J tival
The Westside Association of
Wilton Manors, or WAWM,
is hosting its Second Annual
Garlic & Wine Festival at
Donn Eisele Park, 701 NW
29th St., in Wilton Manors
on Feb. 20 from 5 to 9
p.m. Attendees are asked to
bring their favorite garlic-
infused dish, serving four to
six people, or a non-garlic
dessert. A wine tasting is also
available and non-alcoholic
refreshments, food warmers,
and entertainment will be
provided. The event is free
to current WAWM Members
and any non-member bringing
a garlic dish or dessert.
WAWM area residents
who are non-members are
invited to join or renew their
membership at this festival.
There is a $10 per household
entrance fee for non-area
participants without a dish.
Parking is available at St.
Clements Church, located
at the corer of Northwest
29 St. and Andrews Avenue.
Free transportation from the
parking lot will be provided
by The Green Hopper, an
electric shuttle service. For
more information, visit
www.wawm.org or email
rexvacca@bellsouth.net.

Let The Pelican
know about your
next event. Call
954-783-8700.


Duck Fest
Derby
The 2010 Kids In Distress'
Duck Fest Derby will take
place on Feb. 27 at Esplanade
Park, 400 SW 2nd Street,
in Fort Lauderdale. Kids In
Distress, located in Wilton
Manors, will be selling
rubber ducks to enter into
the duck race. Each $5 duck
purchased gives its owner a
chance to win $5,000. For
more information about
Duck Fest Derby, visit www.
kidsindistress.org.


AARP Driver
Safety
Program
Enrollment is now open
in the AARP Driver Safety
Program. The refresher
course teaches safe driving
strategies and defensive
driving techniques with no
test. Course participants
may be eligible to receive
a discount on their auto
insurance premiums. Dates
will be posted when classes
are filled. Call 954-630-4494.


RECESSION


BUSTER

SPECIAL


* Crowns $595*
* Build up not included (2752)

*Mini Implants $649
For Dentures & Partials (6010)

*Surgical Implants $995*
For Crown & Bridges (6010)
* Implant must be restored in office. rad
Grand
*.PERIODONTIST. Re-pening
* ENDODONTIST Re-Opening
* PROSTHODONTIST
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ORTHODONTIST
ALL ON STAFF

* Uses A Laser For Early Detection
Of Decay (Which Would Not Be Visible
On An X-Ray) Keeps Your Cost Low
* Uses A Laser For Gum Disease
* 1 Day Customized Dentures
* Sedation Dentistry
* Digital X-Ray (80% Less Radiation To Patient)
* 12 Month No Interest Financing Available
* Most Insurance Accepted
* Evening Appointments Available

WILL BEAT ANY WRITTEN ESTIMATE!


Transportation
for Seniors
The City of Wilton Manors
offers transportation to and
from doctor's appointments,
within a five-mile radius, on
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday.
and Friday mornings
and Tuesday and Friday
afternoons. On Wednesdays
transportation is available to
and from Publix Supermarket
for grocery shopping. To be
eligible, seniors must be over
60 years old and a resident
of Wilton Manors. There


is a $1 round trip fee for
transportation services. To
schedule an appointment, call
the City of Wilton Manors at
954-390-2130.

Dolphin
Democrats
Meeting
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.
For more, call 866-478-8262.


I
I
I
I
I
I


I
F: REE
I SPECIAL GET ACQUAINTED OFFER
I Exam (0150)* Oral Cancer Screening I
I 2 Bite Wing X-Rays (0272)* TMJ Evaluation
Cosmetic Evaluation Periodontal Evaluation
OFFER GOOD THRU 1/31/10
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-^MhMIC AL; Ait IMBBM



In Pompano Beach In Ft. Lauderdale i-
1 600 E. Atlantic Blvd. Bayview Dental & Assoc.
2633 E. Commercial Blvd.
(954) 782-1992 (954) 776-4720
The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other service examination or treatment which is
performed or a result of and within seventy-two (72) hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


No Dental Insurance?

NO PROBLEM!


FREE
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Offer Applies
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Full Set of X-Rays (D0210) I
Cleaning (D1110) .
(Healthy Gums Only) I5 9
Free Fluoride For Kids I
New Patients Only
OFFER GOOD THRU 1/31/10
JUST CALL FOR YOUR APPT. I


L.


-i


l~~v-lrlav Frhrunrvr 12- 2010


I


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36 The Pelican Friday, February 12,2010


Games Food
Lve Entertannment
Rides Crafts
ParkingH
I E t Admission
IR. Entertainment. ,


Fnday* 1PM -11PM Saturday 12 NOON 11PM
Sunday 12 NOON 8 AY 5-1


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MorganStanley
SmithBarney
Ferinand M Roccanw*


Recreating ives... One Day At A Time
The 1st Ste Second Chance
Sober House Women's Program
954-942-7414 954-816-4909
--~-)


27th Annual St. Coleman Italian Festival on the grounds of the School
1200S. Fede6[ l Hig. hwa ftLnpo Beach 946-330$
Posters printed 6y: Innovations In Print w w w Lta'1lan fest, Graphic De s~ign 6y: kailgraphic-s..


Friday, February 12, 2010


36 The Pelican


ums.MOW




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