Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00202
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: August 27, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00202
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Pompano Beach Deerfield Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach

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Shank wins

commission seat

in Oakland Park
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Oakland Park Voters in Oakland
Park chose an accountant and audit
specialist for commissioner in a spe-
cial election Tuesday.
Jed Shank re-
ceived 55 percent
of the vote to top
John Adornato at
39 percent and
Jairo Aragon with
6 percent.Shank
will be
sworn in Sept. 1 at
the regular commission meeting. He
will complete the term of Vice Mayor
Anthony Niedwiecki, who resigned to
move to Chicago to teach at John Mar-
shall Law School.
With all 23 precincts counted, the
vote was Shank, 1,933; Adornato,
1,351; and Aragon, 216.
Shank, 31, attributed his success to
his financial background and the type
of experience he has had. "It's an ideal
fit for the position and needed now
See OP WINNER on page 8


State Representative Gwyn Clarke-Reed gets news of victory. Clarke-Reed's niece, Faatimah Jones
jumps for joy at Eagle Pointe, Pompano Beach, where campaign workers gathered to watch the
results of the primary race, Aug. 24. [Photo by Michael d'Oliveira]


JM grant a

step toward

counteracting

violence in

schools
Foundation offers $321,000
to fund three school resource
deputies for five schools
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Five elementary
schools in the Deerfield school zone
will have BSO resource officers on
campus thanks to a $321,000 grant
from the Jim Moran Foundation. The
funds will pay for three police officers
who will schedule their time between
Deerfield Beach Elementary, Deerfield
Beach Park Elementary, Quiet Waters,
Parkridge and Tedder.
Melanie Burgess, Executive Direc-
tor of the Foundation, said violence on
the school grounds became a special
concern of the Foundation's directors
who wanted to do something signifi-
cant and quickly to help combat the
problem. Knowing that the school
See MORAN GRANT on page 7


Gwyn Clarke-Reed holds District 92 seat for a second term


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
It was a fight between two Broward
Democrats in District 92, but State
Rep. Gwyn Clarke-Reed defeated
her challenger, Wilton Manors Vice
Mayor Justin Flippen.
"It was a real
grassroots effort,"
said Clarke-Reed.
"We didn't do
aIll thing fancy but
we worked hard."
Clarke-Reed took
55.67 percent of
the vote to Flip- Clarke-Reed


pen's 44.33 percent, with Clarke-Reed
winning most of the precincts in Pom-
pano Beach and Deerfield Beach.
Flippen took all the precincts in
Wilton Manors and
most of Fort Lau-
derdale and Oakland
Park. Democratic
voter turnout in Dist.
92 was 16.6 percent.
The overall turnout
in Broward was
14.71 percent.
Flippen sent out Flippen
multiple mailers criticizing Clarke-
Reed's stance on gay marriage [she
says she supports domestic partner-


ships over gay marriage], campaign
contributions from high profile "anti-
gay" Republican donors and other
issues. Flippen also claimed he was
the only real Democrat running and
compared Clarke-Reed to Republicans
Sarah Palin, George W. Bush and Jeb


Bush on his campaign website and
mailings.
"I've never experienced such nega-
tive campaigning," said Clarke-Reed.
'The negative campaigning did not
help my opponent at all." One voter in
See DISTRICT 92 on page 8


District 7 School board winners

Rupert and Williamson take stock


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
With Tuesday's primary voting
numbers firmly in hand, school


board candidates Nora Rupert and
Travis Williamson will be vying in
November for the 6,666 votes that
went to the losers in the race.
See SCHOOL BOARD on page 7


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Cove parking lot may be back on track

thanks to new construction schedule


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach A "hy-
brid plan" hatched this week
may save the Cove Shopping
Center parking lot renovation,
a project that appeared, after
years in the making, to be
headed for a 'no' vote of the
city commission.
Dist. 1 Commissioner Joe
Miller and Bob Riebe, a
spokesperson for the center,
have agreed that work on the
nine-month project would
pause in December and re-
sume after Easter next year.
Business people in the center
have been uncooperative in
signing the temporary ease-
ments needed to construct new
sidewalks because they feared
a major disruption of business
during the tourist season.
Consulting engineers, Keith
and Associates, had already
reduced the estimated time


frame for construction from
18 to nine months, and the
work phases from 10 to four
and want the work to begin
next month.
The commission is sched-
uled to meet Tuesday, Aug. 31
as the Community Redevel-
opment Agency to grant West
Construction the contract. In
recent discussions, the com-
mission seemed to be doubt-
ful about the worth of the
project. Commissioner Miller
wanted to wait until after the
season. Mayor Peggy Noland
complained the redesign pro-
vided no more parking spaces
and Commissioner Sylvia
Poitier said she had never
favored spending money to
improve the parking lot.
Miller's hybrid plan, split-
ting the construction sched-
ule, may ease tensions on
both sides. Riebe said he is
sure he can "sell" it to hold-
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Within hours of his meeting
with Miller, he had obtained
signatures on some easement
forms and had convinced
another dissident to be "100
percent behind the idea."
Miller said it was the
18-month-construction plan
that was the deal breaker. He
said this week he feels the
commission will accept the
alternative which means doing
Phase I an area from the
See COVE on page 16


LBTS

Commission

chooses

interim town

manager as

permanent

replacement

Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS On Wednesday,
town commissioners soon
realized there was no need to
hire a search firm to find the
next town manager.
And no need to select their
top choices from a stack of
63 applicants from around the
country.
Commissioners unanimous-
ly agreed their top choice was
the manager they already had:
Connie Hoffmann, the interim
town manager they selected
April 26 to replace fired town
manager Esther Colon.
"In lieu of going through all
of these," Commissioner Scot
Sasser said, holding up a foot-
high stack of applications,
"let's poll the commission on
their top candidate. If every-
one agrees, let's negotiate
from there."
"We have an outstanding
number of highly, highly
qualified candidates," said
Commissioner Birute Clottey.
"Now that the current acting
See HOFFMANN on page


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Friday, August 27, 2010


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Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 3


Woman shot by assault


State budget cuts won't prevent Palmview


weapon remains in hospital principal from offering arts and more


A Pompano Beach woman
was wounded by gunfire
when a round from an assault-
type rifle pierced her door and
struck her Tuesday night.
Multiple 911 calls about
6:30 p.m. led BSO deputies to
the 2900 block of NW 4 Ct. in
Pompano Beach where a fight
among several adult males
had escalated in the street.
When Albert B. Stanley, 19,
brandished an AK-47 assault
rifle, the crowd coaxed him to
"shoot the [expletive]s."
After Stanley allegedly
opened fire on the crowd, the
participants scattered quickly.
But the bullets found an
innocent victim, a 36-year-
old mother of four children,
Norma Mancilla, who had
been inside her home watch-
ing television.
Bullets from Stanley's rifle
pierced the front door of
Mancilla's home and struck
her. She was transported
to North Broward Medical
Center where she was listed in
critical condition on Wednes-
day.
BSO Violent Crimes Unit
detectives interviewed wit-
nesses to the shooting and
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recovered the suspect's
weapon. With community
cooperation, detectives were
able to identify Stanley as the
shooter. Stanley, who goes by
the street name of 'Fat Albert,'
has no known address.
On Wednesday, Stanley
turned himself in to BSO. He
has been charged with at-
tempted murder.


By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach Palm-
wiew Elementary School's
principal, Robert Gibson, is
going to use art, drama, chess
and other activities this year
to help his students reach high
academic standings.
And these activities with the


help of volunteers from the
faculty will take place after
school.
Gibson enlisted the help
of teachers and counselors
who were willing to donate
their time and talents to form
nine after school clubs. "This
is basically an opportunity
to help develop the whole
child. These clubs are pretty


much activities that will help
balance the children," said
Gibson.
Gibson's first implemented
the camps last year with 160
students taking part in the
various clubs. Club meetings
are after school daily for one
hour.
Among the courses offered
See PALMVIEW on page 7


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The Pelican 3


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B The Pelican takes a look at local business owners.
S Call The Pelican to find out how you can tell your
B un ess mter story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.



Dr. Paula Roberts suggests back to school dental


checkups, a healthy start for children and adults


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Interviewed in her suite
of offices at 2324 N.E. 53rd
Street, Dr. Paul Roberts smiles
and talks about choosing
dentistry as a career. "When I
was in high school, I worked
in a dental lab and liked it


so much, I decided then and
there to work in this field. I
began as a dental hygienist
in 1987 and continued with
my education while working
eventually earning a Bachelor
of Science degree from Lynn
University. After years of
study and working in dental
offices, I finally reached my


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goal and became a dentist in
2003, graduating from Nova
Southeastern University
School of Dentistry. At gradu-
ation I received an award for
outstanding achievement in
Periodontics from the Ameri-
can Academy of Periodontol-
ogy. One year later in 2004,
I opened my own practice in
this location."
Asked if female dentists
were well accepted in this
field, she replies, "I've never
known of a problem in my
generation. In fact I think
women have a distinct advan-
tage. Their hands are smaller.
They appear to be more gentle
and less intimidating to chil-
dren who relate easily to mom
figures."
She believes that after a
long hot summer, the fall sea-
son seems to be the time for a
good dental check up so she
offers a back to school special
for children and adults includ-
ing an oral exam, cleaning and
bite-wing x-rays for a special
$50 price. "Prevention is the
first goal," she says. "Teeth
should be cleaned at least
once every six months. At
that time we do an oral exam
including a cancer check and
bite-wing x-rays to determine
any problem areas."
Restorative work includes
fillings, replacing missing
teeth with bridges, dentures,
partial dentures. "If I feel
a patient can benefit from
implants, I recommend work-
ing with a periodontist to plan
the case for optimal results,"
she says. "I place the final


Dr. Paul Roberts has her dental offices at 2324 NE 53rd street in Fort Lauder-
dale where she offers preventative, restorative and cosmetic dentistry. [Photo


by Phyllis J. Neuberger]
crown restoration. The goal of
a healthy mouth is to prevent
gum disease and eliminate
uncomfortable chewing and
digestive problems."
Surprisingly, Roberts sees
a growing need for fluoride
treatments in both children
and adults. This is done to
prevent decay in children and
in adults who are experienc-
ing gum recession. She says,
"Even though our water sys-
tem is treated with fluoride,
so many people are drinking


bottled water instead of tap
water, they are losing the ad-
vantage of fluoridation."
To protect the teeth in
athletic children, Roberts
suggests they be fitted for a
mouth guard. Sealants are still
another worth while option
for preventing decay in chil-
dren. This procedure fills the
groove on the biting surface
and is effective for many
years.
Cosmetic services are a
See ROBERTS on page 5


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4 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010







Friday, August 27, 2010The Pelican S


Town commission to put up $1,000 to help

bring back theater to Jarvis Hall in LBTS


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Community theater
will return to Jarvis Hall in
November.
In a 4 to 1 vote, Mayor
Roseann Minnet dissent-
ing, town commissioners
on Wednesday approved an
agreement with Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea Community
Performing Arts Center, Inc.,
or CPAC, to present a series
of three plays.
In turn, the town will
provide $1,000 in financial
assistance and other help.
The agreement is between the
town and Vincent J. Ragusa,
producer and executive direc-


tor of CPAC, a non-profit
group. CPAC will not be re-
quired to pay the money back.
CPAC can't start work until
required liability insurance is
in place. CPAC is an indepen-
dent contractor and not a town
employee.
Minnet said she has con-
cerns about the town paying
for insurance for CPAC. She
wants to see that amount paid
back to the town. "We're
stewards of taxpayers' money.
Who else will ask us for the
same thing?"
She requested "a minimal
amount of [financial] report-
ing [by CPAC]," and said to
Ragusa, "I commend you for
what you're doing."


Connie Hoffmann, town
manager, said she met with
Ragusa, and he reduced a
proposed schedule to three
plays. He will not be produc-
ing musical performances as
in the past. He also reduced a
request for funds from $8,000
to $1,000. The $1,000 is for
required liability insurance.
Ragusa said he raised
$3,000 in donations from
supporters, enough to put on
the three plays. His is an all-
volunteer operation. Nobody
gets paid.
"The insurance threw me
for a loop," he said, explain-
ing the request for town
funds.
See THEATER on page 21


Roberts


Continued from page 4
growing part of a dental
practice. She says, "Both men
and women are more aware of
appearance and its importance
socially and in the career
world. We offer tooth colored
fillings, porcelain veneers,
cosmetic bonding and tooth
Shiiticini.' all of which are


popular choices."
Beside focusing on her
practice, Dr. Roberts finds
time to play with her white
Maltese dog, BoJangles,
whom she calls Bo. When
the temperatures cool down,
she can be found fishing with
friends.
Available Monday to Satur-
day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. by
appointment. Call 954-491-
4876.


John and Diane Dalsimer enjoy spending
their time traveling the world having visited
all 50 states and 7 continents. But they
always come home to John Knox Village,
AND SO CAN YOU!
Call and make an appointment to learn about
the Village and then join us for lunch.
Call 783-4040 for details.


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
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651 S.W. Sixth Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
John Knox Village is a Continuing Care Retirement
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Visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage.com pp82710


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Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 5


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6 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 33 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,
Account Executives:
Paul Shroads, Carolyn Mann, Bill Heaton, Jacqueline Smith
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; $93.80/per
year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates abroad.
The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline advertising.
Copyright 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 Peli-
can is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals, news racks and
single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this publica-
tion. Anne Siren


Doing the right thing for our

school children is so right, so non-

political and so good for them
When our school children go back to school, it's important that we as adults
make sure they are aware of what they are doing. They, like we, are going to
work. For us, it's a job and for them it's a job. The question is, do they know
how important their jobs are and are we telling them?
John Knox Village residents are telling them. They have donated 125 back
packs filled with teacher-approved supplies for grades kindergarten through
fifth grade. The back packs were donated to JKV employees' children.
Hat's off to that! Everyone needs the right equipment to head off to his or her
quest, whether it's the brief case, the plan or the books. These kids are starting
out with the right equipment. Many children are starting out with none. We urge
all groups to contact schools to see if they can help with supplies this year. It's
not too late, and each child who gets those needed supplies has a better chance
to be successful.
Follow the lead of the John Knox Village residents.

[Left] Jhamali McCalla and brother Geo-
vanni McCalla check out the backpacks.
[Center] Tristan Howell with mother Paula
Howell and borther Hopetan. [Bottom]
Volunteer residents who made it happen:
Betsy Bousfield, Jeanne Russack, Dee Da-
vis, Pat Costigan, Ava James, Ginny Horn,
Kathryn Viau, Jean Kramer, Mary Alice
Elkins, Pauline Ulitsch, Sonia Bartley.

-a


Alzheimer's

support group
Deerfield Beach The NE Focal
Point Alzheimer's Day Care Center,
301 NW 2 Ave. in Deerfield Beach,
offers a weekly Caregivers Sup-
port Group every Wednesday from
10 a.m. to Noon. On Sept. 22, Asa
Hochhauser, CSI Caregiver Services
will discuss "Fall Prevention." The
meetings allow caregivers to share
their experiences with each other,
learn from each other and gain valu-
able information. Mary Jo Bodnick,
case manager, facilitates the support
group, 954-480-4460.

Auditions
The Tamarac Theatre Of Perform-
ing Arts is hosting auditions for
productions of I Hate Hamlet by Paul
Rudnick and They're Playing Our
Song, music by Marvin Hamlisch,
Lyrics by Carol Bayer Sager, Book
by Neil Simon. Thursday, Sept. 9 at
6:30 p.m. and Sept. 11 at noon at the
Tamarac Theatre of Performing Arts,
7143 Pine Island Rd., Tamarac. For
more information, Non-Equity Paid
email matt@ vervecentralproduc-
tions.com


Boca Singers
The Boca Raton Singers begins
its sixth season at the end of this
month. Auditions are scheduled
in Boca Raton for Aug. 30 at
6:30 at The Grace Community
Church, 600 W. Camino Real
and on Tuesday, Sept. 14 at 7
p.m. at The Mizner Cultural Arts
Center, 201 Plaza Real.
The chorus which sings in four
part harmony is currently seek-
ing talented singers in all four
voice parts: Alto, Soprano, Tenor
and Base.
The Boca Raton Singers is a
non-profit group that performs
all genres of music from clas-
sical to Broadway and has been
enthusiastically received at
various venues throughout South
Florida including the Kravis
Center in West Palm Beach, The
Crest Theatre in Delray Beach,
and The Willow Theatre in Boca
Raton.
The group performs under the
direction of Dr. Gerald J. Lu-
ongo, a graduate of the Juliard
School of Music. Call 561-866-
1868.


Letters to The Editor


Judge Merrigan's victory wins

congratulations from his challenger
To the editor,
We aren't allowed to talk about much during the campaign, so now I have the
chance.
First, I'd like to congratulate Judge Merrigan and his family. I wish only
good things for them. I have publicly said on many occasions that whoever
won in my group, whether it be Judge Merrigan or myself, Broward County gets
a good Judge. I still believe that's true and what is ultimately most important.
Second, I'd like to say THANK YOU to everyone who supported my cam-
paign, who showed me so much love and affection and friendship, and who
have said and written so many wonderful things to and about me.
Third, I would like to thank the almost 34,000 people who voted for me.
That's pretty cool.
Certainly I would have preferred to win the election, but I'm not at all sad
today. I am optimistic about my future and about the future of our Judiciary. In
fact, I would like to offer my congratulations to and express my pleasure about
the retention of the Judges I know well; i.e., Rebollo, Williams, Gillespie, and
Robinson and to those whom I met during the campaign and grew to know
as really good people like Judges Rodriquez, Skolnik, Lebow, and Porter and
in-coming Judges Solomon and Gottlieb. I offer encouragement and friendship
to some other great people I've become friends with along the way like Steve
Schaet, Melissa Donahoe, and Roshawn Banks. Don't give up. Each of you is
worthy.
Finally, I am grateful for the priceless education I've gained over the course
of my campaign and humbled by the overwhelmingly positive responses I've
received from all types of people about the way I ran it. My heart is full as the
result of all of the new friends I've made, and I'm truly excited to get back to
work.
Lloyd H. Golburgh, PA.


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6 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010








Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 7


Palmview


Continued from page 3
are drama, art, dance, poetry,
media, chess, basketball,
softball, etiquette, and tech-
no, 1 l.'. Students in grades
three to five are enrolled in
each class.
And Gibson has the support
of his parents.
When students went home
with newsletters and consent
forms advertising the pro-
gram, the camps got great
reviews.
'The parents have told
me that their kids are enjoy-
ing the camps. We are not
only teaching them skills, we
are building a bond between
student and teacher," said
Gibson. 'The kids get to see
a classroom teacher coaching
softball, an ESC Specialist
teaching kids how to play


Moran Grant
Continued from page 1
board and BSO are no longer
budgeting resource officers
for the elementary grades, she
contacted Police Chief Pete
Sudler with her proposal.
'These resource officers
provide more than security,"
Burgess said. 'They are a
frontline to problems, a safe
adult that can provide good
guidance." Burgess said the
Foundation is committed to
providing other services in


chess so the students get to
see them in different roles."
Gibson says the after-school
programs complement what
the children are learning in
schools. \ly focus primarily
is to put programs and our re-
sources in place to maximize
learning and provide for them
socially, psychologically and
emotionally," he said.
He adds that the students
will benefit in other areas
such as behavioral adjust-
ments and school perfor-
mance.
"Any type of discipline
helps academically. You have
to understand, practice and
prepare with these after-
school camps. That discipline
translates into the student's
academic performance. I hope
that this is another means
to help our students enjoy
school."

Deerfield Beach in the future
that aid children and families.
Mayor Peggy Noland, who
instituted a series of public
workshops on teen violence
after the severe beating of
a Deerfield Beach Middle
School teenager said, "It's like
winning the lottery. We are so
fortunate to have JM Family
and their resources to help us
out."
JF Family Enterprises is
Deerfield's largest corporate
employer. The Foundation
was established in 2000.


School Board
Continued from page 1
Rupert polled 5,300 votes.
Williamson trailed with 3,966.
Jim Lansing and Russell
Kaufman almost evenly split
the remaining ballots.
Rupert, a reading teacher
and Coconut Creek resident,
was solid in her community
gaining a large percentage of
her votes there and won the
precincts on the barrier island.
Williamson was strong in
mainland precincts in Deer-
field Beach, Pompano Beach
and Lighthouse Point. The
fact that both Lansing and
Kaufman are Pompano Beach
residents, as he is, could bode
well for him.
"I believe I am in good
shape," he said this week. "I
need to work hard to capital-
ize on the votes I lost to Lan-
sing and Kaufman. We need
to make amends quickly."
Rupert said that the low
turnout in Wynmoor Village
where she was on all the palm
cards was the key to her not
winning the election out-
right. Less then 20 percent of
Wynmoor voters turned out, a
huge gap from the 80 percent
that normally vote. Rupert
said, "It was important for me
that they show up in normal
numbers."
She does not concede the


Suzanne Jones Palmatier has been the
well known writer of the "You Asked For It"
food column in the Sun-Sentinel. For the past
11 years, Suzanne has called John Knox
Village, "Home." AND SO CAN YOU!
Call and make an appointment to learn about
the Village and then join us for lunch.
Call 783-4040 for details.


EQUALHOUSNG
OPPORTUNITY
RC 10/97


651 S.W. Sixth Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
John Knox Village is a Continuing Care Retirement
Community (CCRC) designed for adults aged 62 and greater.
Visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage.com
pp82710


Rupert
votes Lansing and Kaufman
won to Williamson. "Kaufman
got the teachers' vote and I'll
get those, and Lansing was
supported by the old-line
Democrats that would have
supported me if he had not
run," she said.
Williamson raised $37,000
to Rupert's $20,000, much
of it his own money. She
is backed by the Broward
Teacher's Union which is ex-
pected to contribute generous-
ly in the new election cycle.
"Money is always an issue,"
Williamson said. Ruport said
her financial plan was "sweat
equity."
She was back on the cam-
paign trail Wednesday after-
noon.


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Williamson said the main
difference between himself
and Rupert is his business
experience.
He manages a family busi-
ness comprised of an irriga-
tion company and numerous
real estate properties. \ly
tremendous financial back-
ground and my two business
degrees give me an edge," he
said.
Rupert believes her strength
as a candidate is in her com-
mitment to children and her
connection to agencies that
are concerned about children
and "people who really want
to make a change."
Rupert won in 57 precincts,
Williamson in 29, Lansing in
12 and Kaufman in nine.


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8 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


District 92


Continued from page 1
Deerfield said he was turned
off by Flippen's mailings. "I
didn't like some of the mail
that was detracting against
her. I didn't like the tone,"
said Geoffrey Johnson, who
voted for Clarke-Reed.
Two voters in Wilton Man-


ors, Steve Adams and Kevin
Powell, saw Flippen as more
in tune with the gay commu-
nity. "I'm sure she's a good
candidate, but she's more sta-
tus quo," said Adams, adding,
"I think that Tallahassee needs
some different perspectives."
But at least three members
of the gay community in
Wilton Manors Steve Zollo
and former commissioners


Joe Angelo and Julie Carson
- supported Clarke-Reed.
'Two years ago I didn't know
you," said Zollo, who praised
Clarke-Reed for reaching out
to voters in Wilton Manors.
"We can't even get Justin to
return calls in his own city,"
he added.
"No matter what city you
were in your message was the
same," said Angelo, speaking


ome

to our new

medical staff

Rajesh Agarwala, MD
Nephrology
Robert Ansara, MD
Family Medicine
Erin Berk, MD
Emergency Medicine
Janice Borrows, MD
Family Medicine
Evan Boyar, MD
Emergency Medicine
Aleisha Canik, DO
Internal Medicine
Paula Coghlan, MD
Emergency Medicine
Jaime Estrada, MD
Pediatrics
Cind Hernandez, DO
Ophthalmology
Jon ohnson, MD
General/Trauma Surgery
David Kahn, MD
Medical Oncology
Julio Montelo, DO
Family Medicine
Rebecca Rey, MD
Family Medicine
Adil Sanaulla, MD
Internal Medicine
Kahlil Shillingford, MD
General Surgery
Niranjan Shintre, MD
General Surgery
Harold Siegel, DO
Family Medicine
Hazel Wiley, DO
Neurology
Zachary Yablon, MD
Nephrology


to Clarke-Reed on Tuesday
night.
Clarke-Reed says she'll
continue to support pro-gay
legislation, including the push
to allow gay and lesbian cou-
ples the right to adopt. State
law currently allows gays and
lesbians to be foster parents
but not adoptive parents on a
permanent basis. Clarke-Reed
says she also supports the
right of the transgender com-
munity to have their changed
gender recognized by the state
on legal documents.
She wants Tallahassee to
take another look at FCAT.
She also wants public educa-
tion to provide a two-track
system which would offer
different courses for students
who want to go to college
and those who want to learn
a trade or enter the workforce
right after high school.
But Clarke-Reed adds she
isn't celebrating her return
to the district just yet. She
still faces write-in candidate
Arthur Williams in the general
election in November. "I'm
not going to take anyone for
granted." The Pelican was
unable to reach Williams or
Flippen for this article.
In the Broward County
Commission races, Broward
County Mayor Ken Keechl
defeated Beverly B. Kennedy.
Keechl, a Democrat, will face
the Republican challenger,
Lighthouse Point Commis-
sioner Chip LaMarca in
November.
Keechl represents Dist.
4, which includes Deerfield
Beach, Pompano Beach,
Wilton Manors, Oakland
Park, Lauderdale-By-The-Sea,
Lighthouse Point, Hollywood,
Hillsboro Beach, Fort Lauder-
dale and Dania Beach.
Republican Christopher
Max Ziadie defeated Jose
Helio Lopez and will face
Democrat Barbara Sharief to
be the next county commis-
sioner from Distict 8 [Western
Broward]
In the District 9, Dale V. C.
Holness defeated four oppo-
nents, including Albert Jones,
who was temporary appointed
to the seat.


OP Winner
Continued from page 1
because of the budget issues
we're facing, the way the
economy is and the challeng-
es we'll face over the next
few years."
Shank
supporter
Roger
Mann
liked his
experience
as a CPA
and audit
Adornato
specialist
with Broward County. "We
have to do a budget review.
He could go in and cut out
fluffs. He will pull the budget
apart," Mann said, campaign-
ing outside Collins Commu-
nity Center.
Shank greeted voters on
election day at the Unitar-
ian-Universalist Church, with
his daughter Carrie, 8, by his
side, Shank said there had
been a steady flow of voters.
Shank lost in his first bid
for the commission in 2009.
Mayor Allegra Webb Murphy
and Commissioner Steve
Arnst endorsed Shank, along
with the Realtor Association
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and Metro Broward Firefight-
ers.
Shank won in nearly every
precinct. Results of the early
vote and absentee voters
made him pretty confident
from the start.
On Wednesday, Adornato
said he is very proud of his
first campaign ever. "I feel
really great about the experi-
ence and really proud of my
supporters and volunteers
who worked so hard over the
past four months to help me
get to where we got."
While disappointed not to
be the winner, he said, "I had
the opportunity to meet quite
a lot of people and earn their
trust and vote. That's incredi-
ble. If the campaign had been
longer, I think I would have
earned even more."
Adornato was the top
fundraiser in the campaign,
raising $14,471. Shank raised
$11,820 and Aragon $1,355.


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8 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010










Cool sites for hot summer nights: The sand, sea


and sweet sounds in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea


The rain barrel, a fixture at the Village Pump;
Drinkers love the sidewalk seating at 101
Ocean; Diners at Aruba get sand in their shoes


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
It's not your father's Vil-
lage Pump anymore. This
bastion of relaxed decadence
in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
since 1949 looks new and is
probably improved, although
removing the outdoor rocking


chairs seems like a mistake to
this old-timer. They've been
replaced by high-tops which
seat more customers, but
those old rockers were great
for observing the passing
scene.
And a scene it is at the East
end of Commercial Boulevard
and El Mar Drive. While the


Village Pump holds the record
for longevity, there are at least
three other venues within a
very short stroll that offer the
great outdoors and music too.
The affiliated Village Grille
has some outdoor seating and
offers an upscale menu to
patrons of the Pump.
Across the street is 101
Ocean, the former Mulligan's
location, where happy hour
drinkers seem to prefer the
outside bar smack on the side-


walk to any of the air condi-
tioned rooms inside. And half
a block east is the venerable
Aruba Beach Cafe, one of
only three restaurants we can
think of where diners have
direct views of sand and sea.
The unique feature of this
beachside town is the music
offered outdoors on week-
ends. The streets are closed to
traffic and entertainers play
everything from jazz to rock
and roll.


Owners of the Village
Pump and Grille stage Jazz in
the Square on Fridays on El
Mar Drive that, according to
Chamber Executive Director
Judy Swaggerty, is "hugely
popular." The street dance,
from 6 to 10 p.m. attracts both
visitors and locals who arrive
early to snag one of the out-
side tables. The dances have
been suspended until Oct. 1
which marks the kick-off of
See COOL NIGHTS on page 15


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right in her villa at John Knox Village.
AND SO CAN YOU!
Call and make an appointment to learn
about the Village and then join us for lunch.
Call 783-4040 for details.



RC-10/97


651 S.W. Sixth Street
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
John Knox Village is a Continuing Care Retirement
Community (CCRC) designed for adults aged 62 and greater.
Visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage.com p


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10 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Turkish coalition donates

$25,000 grant for Haiti relief
Pompano Beach-based group chose to wait


By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach Cross
International Catholic Out-
reach, or CICO, a Pompano
Beach-based charity, has been
helping Haitians for more
than nine years. The group has
been instrumental in the relief
and rebuilding efforts in Haiti
after the island was hit with a
7.0 magnitude earthquake on
Jan. 12.
On Wednesday, CICO
hosted an event to accept a
$25,000 grant from the Turk-
ish Coalition of America, or
TCA, to assist in the group's
relief to Haiti.
"Having been struck by a
catastrophic earthquake in
1999, the people of Turkey


and Turkish Americans know
all too well the impact of
natural disasters," said G. Lin-
coln McCurdy, president of
TCA. "We hope that this grant
will both establish a lasting
bond between Turkish Ameri-
cans and the people of Haiti as
well as send a message to the
public that Haiti is still in dire
need for relief efforts."
Congressman Alcee L. Hast-
ings, who attended the event,
was instrumental in helping
CICO connect with TCA.
"I commend the Turkish
Coalition for their generous
donation to Cross Internation-
al," said Hastings.
"This donation will un-
doubtedly help the people of
Haiti in their daily struggles
See HAITI on page 13


East CRA meeting,
Sept. 2
Pompano Beach The East
Pompano Beach Community
Redevelopment Agency, or
CRA, is holding a public
meeting to present and dis-
cuss proposed improvements
along Pompano Beach Boule-
vard on Sept. 2, at 6 p.m.
The public forum will
coincide with the meeting of
the East CRA Advisory Com-
mittee and will take place at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center located at 1801 NE 6
St..
EDSA, Inc., a landscape
architecture firm under con-
tract with the CRA, will give
a presentation and will have a
question and answer session.
All residents are encouraged
to attend this community
meeting.
Call 954-786-5535.


Local briefs
Attention Broward
County Transit Riders
Pompano Beach The
Broward County commission
is scheduling a public hearing
at 2. p.m., Sept. 14 to receive
public comments on proposed
service reductions, elimina-
tions and bus fare increases.
Prior to the meeting, on Sept.
1, a public meeting will take
place at the Northwest Branch
Library, 1580 NW 3 Ave,
Pompano Beach at 6 p.m. to
receive public input.

Special Commission
workshop
Pompano Beach City Com-
mission will hold a special
meeting to amend and finalize
the recent water, wastewater
and reuse rate increase. Imme-
diately after the special com-
mission meeting there will be
a commission workshop on
statutory requirements for tree


maintenance. The meeting at
the city chambers at 100 W.
Atlantic Blvd on Sept. 2 at 9
a.m.

Downtown Pompano
Beach Workshop
Series
The Pompano Beach CRA
will continue its Downtown
Pompano Beach Workshop
Series on Sept. 8 from 6 to
9 p.m. at the E. Pat Larkins
Civic Center, 520 MLK Blvd.,
Pompano Beach.

Green market opera-
tor needed in
Deerfield Beach
Deerfield Beach Mayor
Peggy Noland's vision of a
green market operating in
Sullivan Park may come to
pass. The Community Rede-
velopment Agency, or CRA,
is advertising for someone to
manage the market which will
be open Sundays beginning
Oct. 17 through May 1. Bids
are due by Sept. 3 at 2:30 p.m.
in the purchasing department.
For information and bid ap-
plication, call 954-480-4381.
The winning bidder will have
to be approved by the city
commission.


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Friday, August 27, 2010








Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 11


Canine flu


After 15 years, Beth Shires bids a fond farewell to


virus spreads the residents and staff of John Knox Village


easily among

dogs


Douglas A. Thieme, DVM
We want to give you vital
information about a viral dis-
ease called Canine Influenza
or "Canine Flu."
You may have heard about
it on the news. We want to
make sure you get accurate,
up to date information and our
professional medical recom-
mendation regarding protec-
tion of your dog.
Canine Influenza is ex-
tremely contagious, spread-
ing by licking, sneezing
and coughing (with aerosol
spreading up to 20 feet).
It can remain on surfaces for
24 to 48 hours. This is a new
disease so all dogs are suscep-
tible. Infection rates are stay-
ing at 100 percent. Infected
dogs spread the disease to any
dogs they come in contact
with for 2 to 4 days before
they show any clinical signs.
The best way to protect your
dog from Canine Influenza
is through vaccination. The
American Veterinary Medical
Association and the American
Animal Hospital Associa-
tion recommend vaccination
of any dog at increased risk
(boarding, grooming, day-
care, dog parks, and travel
to endemic areas). We have
the vaccine available. The
vaccination series consists
of two injections, given 2-4
weeks apart, followed by an
annual booster. For more, call
Seiler Animal Hospital, 954-
491-1222 or Acacia Animal
Hospital, 954-942-5955.


According to the
CDC*
The H3N8 equine influenza virus
has been known to exist in horses
for more than 40 years. In 2004
cases of an unknown respiratory
illness in dogs were reported. An
investigation showed that this
respiratory illness was caused by
the equine influenza. Scientists
believe the virus jumped species
(from horses to dogs) and has now
adapted to cause illness in dogs
and spread efficiently among dogs.
This is now considered a new dog-
specific lineage of H3N8. In 2005,
this virus was identified by experts
as "a newly emerging pathogen in
the dog population" in the United
States.
*Centers for Disease Control


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Activities director and
public relations manager
Beth Shires has been a
pivotal person in this CCRC
or continuing care retirement
community.
In the past 15 years she has
created an incredible depart-
ment which keeps over 700
independent living residents
healthy, challenged and enter-
tained. Accolades rain down
upon her from the residents
who call her amazing, fantas-
tic, unique and one of a kind
as they prepare to say good-
bye on Monday, Aug. 30.
She says, "I have mixed
emotions. John Knox Village,
or JKV, has been much more
than a job to me. It has been a
major part of my life, but now
I want to work with my hus-
band, Bo, who is an Episcopal
Priest with a parish in Palm
City, 80 miles from here. It's
just too far to commute, so
we're moving there and I will
be working part time at the
church. I've already begun
writing a monthly newsletter
for the church which I do here
as well, but I will actually be
publishing the new one on the
computer. I look forward to
new challenges and more time
with Bo, who has supported
my extensive involvement
here over these many years."
She still remembers her in-
terview with Bob Milanovich
and her first exposure to the


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


Beth Shires [Photo by Marty Lee]

Village.
"I had a sense of the spe-
cialness of this place because
of the intensity of his feelings
for the people and their wel-
fare. I was totally intrigued
with the idea of working to
make a difference in peoples'
lives and to be able to offer
them a quality of life beyond
their expectations."
Shires has done that. She
has just returned from her
last trip, this time escort-
ing 21 residents on a Rhine
River Cruise, and she admits
she can't begin to count the
number of trips she has ar-
ranged for residents all over
the United States, Caribbean,
Mexico and Europe.
She considers fitness goals


954-784-8992
Fax: 954-784-9242
legalbarb@aol.com


4, ano B


for this age group one of her
priorities. When Shires ar-
rived, there were just a few
pieces of equipment and no
program. Now, there are three
qualified professional staff
members, all new state of the
art equipment and a compre-
hensive fitness program with
over 300 residents actively
involved.
Shires says, "We know that
this is the way to improve
quality of life physically and
psychologically."
She and her nine person
activities team have created
programs for every holiday
plus movies, and professional
entertainment three times a
month. Every month there
are day trips, dinner and
cultural outings to theaters,
concerts and places of inter-
est. Educational and informa-
tional lectures are scheduled
every month. They schedule
and coordinate room use for


residents, staff and non profits
outside of the Village.
"Our programs are seven
days a week because life goes
on seven days a week," Shire
says. "I've never counted my
hours here because I do what
it takes to make these plans
happen for the residents."
One resident said, "It will
take at least two people to do
what she does." After telling
the residents how much Beth
Shires will be missed, Presi-
dent and CEO of the Village
Robert P Scharmann an-
nounced, "We have just hired
Laura Tingo, who will be han-
dling public relations, and we
are interviewing people for
the job of activities director."
Kaycee Findlan, a seven
year member of the activities
team and activities coordina-
tor, found it difficult to talk
about her boss's departure.
"I've learned so much from
See SHIRES on page 20


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Bring in coupon Limited time offer. Expires 9/17/10
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Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 11









Greight Spaces reels in local artists, musicians

AnEenin oto heat up the party on East Atlantic Boulevard


omand OfeAecw

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NO MORE PAW CHEWING 'W1
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With coupon only. Exp 9117/10


SFPMLir
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S ack to Schol Spa + Life Spcial
Facial, Massage & Manicure/Pedicure
1 $ o60 (Expires 9/28/10)
Starting September 1 Darlene Pearson, formerly of The Hair
Studio, joins Spa + Lie. "Look for me making you beautiful"
Therapies:
Organic Facials Massages Waxing Vichy Shower
Spa Manicures & Pedicures Make Up Energy Balancing
Cranio Sacral Therapy Life Coaching Hair Styling
5036 N Federal Hwy, Lighthouse Point Georgetown Plaza
www.Spa+Life.com 954.281l.727


STAY COOL!
Inspect vehicle's hose fittings & compressor
Perform system leak test Run performance test
Does not include evacuation, recharge and refrigerant

A/C SERVICE $15.95 (REG $24.95) Most vehicles


40


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
William Meleski became a
true Pompano Beach support-
er during the Centennial year
of celebration, donating his
time and e n. i .'\ to make it a
success. And his involvement
in the city's past and future
has become part of his life.
Meleski has remained ac-
tive in the Pompano Beach
Historical Society, and he has
even relocated his business
from Sample Road to 2611 E.
Atlantic Blvd. to become part
of the renovation beginning to
happen on the Boulevard.
"We love it here," he says as
he shows off his new quarters.
"We're surrounded by good
restaurants, businesses and
boulevard strollers. I wanted
my company, Greight Spaces,
to be part of the new down-
town."
His company specializes in
residential renovation which
is the art of interior design,
so it's no surprise that owner,
Meleski, is drawn to the
works of fine artists. He's
turned his store front business
into a gallery featuring local
artists whose work is on dis-
play to be enjoyed by clients
and the visiting public.
See GREIGHT SPACES on page 18


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Artists & Crafters Wanted
St. Nicholas Church 2nd Annua
Holiday Craft Fair
Pompano Beach
Saturday, October 2, 2010
Contact Pat MacDonald
954-7 81-2127
for more Information


L/ f


lI UVVJU) i\LU. ) It.. I IVIvUl LI.gill alo a X IU'rKo. IIl luu o.
3 DAYS ONLY "Metallic New Lining -Resurface Front Rotors
STuesday 'Repack Front Wheel Bearings $89. 95
Tuesday '.Reface Rear Drums Most Cars (Reg $138.00)
Thursday* Friday .Replace Rear Brake Linings
Price Subjectto Change Bleed and Adjust Price Subjectto Change Expires 10/01/10
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USA AUTO CARE PLUS
Wilton Manors: 2630 N Dixie Hwy
954.530.7947
A Sunrise: 10301 NW 50 St, Ste 101
954.578.3323
M-F 8am-6pm Sat 8am-3pm


Amanda Carpenter, office manager, and William Meleski, owner of Greight
Spaces at 2611 E. Atlantic Blvd., show a Doris Schwartz painting, the work
of one of nine artists featured currently in the storefront business/gallery. The
public is invited to the gallery reception this weekend, Aug. 28 and 29 from 6
to 10 p.m. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


12 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010






Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 13


Haiti
Continued from page 10
for survival as they rebuild
their country." McCurdy says
his organization opted not to
donate immediately when the
earthquake struck.
"We intentionally waited to
help. After a natural disaster
people normally give, but that
teeters off," said McCurdy
"We are hoping the money
will go towards the rebuilding
of collapsed schools."
Hastings who represents
a large number of Haitian
American constituents
acknowledges that there is
more work to be done in
Haiti. "I don't see geographic
lines as it relates to problems
that people have," said
Hastings. "They have to build
schools, housing and sewage
systems in the city, and they
should not forget rural areas."
CICO's aid to Haiti began
years before the earthquake.
"Haiti is the biggest source


atoLineP
al pwnpaiopihan.cam


of our work. We send
resources to the people run
schools and orphanages. We
rescue women from human
trafficking," said James
Cavnar, president of CICO.
"When the earthquake struck
some of the staff were in Haiti
helping our church partners,


and we flew additional people
there to help."
After the earthquake, people
around the world pledged
donations to the poor country.
So far many of those pledges
haven't been honored. "I
am still not satisfied with the
donations," said Hastings. "I


will say that the most critical
thing needed in Haiti today is
a stable government."
Cavnar, who thanked
McCurdy for the donation
"The funds will be used to
support rebuilding of schools
and other infrastructure. We
are committed to rebuilding


homes in Haiti; we are
financing reconstruction
efforts, training Haitians to
use of modern t.- hn1 ,1, "v'\ to
build homes and help them
gain employment."


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SCottages by the Ocean
Pineapple Place
(954) 942-2424 Bahama Beach Club
www.4RentByTheBeach.com SuPelan lace
(10% discount w/this ad)


Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 13







14 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Fifth Avenue Grill
North Broward's Best Gourmet Steakhouse
4650 N. Federal Hwy., Lighthouse Point
Phone: 954-782-4433


25% Off


All Food Items on our Regular Menu
Includes Appetizers, Entrees, Desserts
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Filet Mignon N.Y. Strip
Bone-In Ribeye
4 Grouper Veal Frangaise
Live 1 1/8 & 2 Lb. Lobsters
& Much More
Expires September 9th, 2010
Not to be combined with Early or Promotion Specials =


Happy Hour Mon to Fri 4-7pm at the Bar
Live Music Friday & Saturday Nights
Early Dinners 5pm to 6pm 7 nights


Deerfield Beach briefs

Deerfield Beach pulls Butler House funding


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach The
historic Butler House is
another victim of the city's
financial crunch. The house,
maintained by the Deerfield
Beach Historical Society, was
given $50,000 annually by the
city for operating expenses.
In the proposed budget
those funds have been cut
completely.
Faced with a diminished
salary, Executive Director
Carolyn Morris said, "We' re
not going to close our doors.
We are working hard to gather
outside support."
Ironically, the State of
Florida erected an official-
looking sign on Hillsboro
Boulevard last week that


reads "Butler House Museum
and Pioneer House." The
Old Schoolhouse adjacent to
city hall is due a similar sign,
Morris said, as is the Railroad
Museum at the Seaboard
Railroad Track.
The city contribution
was the major share of the
Historical Society's $65,000
annual budget. Morris said
to stretch the dollar, she may
have to close down a few
days a week. "We are not
down for the count," she said.
"Hopefully, the community
will care."
She has had the free
services of interns from FAU
and the JM Foundation to help
with the archives, but for the
last several years has had no
state grants.
Morris said she proposed a


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CELEBRATING 25 YEARS *** "Show Time" Sun Sentinel
Lunches from $7.95 Dinners from $13.95

TWO FOR WEDNESDAY
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with the purchase of 2 alcoholic beverages.
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guest check is presented to you. No Exceptions!) PP

2 for I EARLY
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We Accept Reservations' -t
,*C a....T 4 D 0",;.






F^'gr00,


Htw rrltnu

SiZZ~L
To 's YIER NxiiCES





After dpi" hrogh Seplcmber 31 2010 No shanng no IubltbJtons
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Call for reservations of 6 or more: 954.421.9272
The Cove can accommodate: Holiday Parties & Banquets


three-year transitional period
to the city and also tried to get
maintenance services from
the city, but was unsuccessful.
"This is a very challenging
time," she said.
Budget talks reveal
interesting tidbits
While budget discussions
can be tedious for the
audience, some interesting
facts emerged in Deerfield
Beach.
On Tuesday, fire,
police, public works and
environmental services
personnel laid out their
spending plans for the
2010-11 fiscal year to city
commissioners.
Among the nuggets: BSO
has eliminated 12 jobs for
a savings of $1.82 million
without cutting road patrol or
code enforcement positions.
The department's 126 sworn
officers answer 187 calls in 24
hours. The ratio of deputies
to residents is 1.6 per 1,000
residents.
In Pompano Beach the
ratio is 2.4 deputies per 1,000
residents; in Boca Raton,
2.3 per 1,000, in Boynton
Beach, 2.2. Part I crimes are
up 4.1 percent, due to a rise
in burglaries and grand theft.
Property crimes in Deerfield
Beach are 27 percent of
the docket compared to
the national average of 14
percent. BSO has the largest
budget in the city, $21
million.
Fire Chief Chad Brocato
expects transport, inspection
and other fees to account
for 69 percent of his $18.7
million budget. He is
operating with 12 fewer
people largely due to attrition.
His department now trains its
own personnel, a savings of
$60,000, Brocato said. The
commission faces another
issue on the horizon, whether
to continue maintaining a
badly out-of-date dispatch
system or turn that function
over to BSO. Some thought
the sheriff would locate a
central communication system
from the Hurricane Survival
House, but Coconut Creek
was chosen instead.
New fire station
Firehouse 111 will open in
the next week. The facility, a
trailer converted into living
and working quarters for fire/
rescue personnel, is located at
the old public works building
on Goolsby Boulevard,
allowing for more efficient
west central Deerfield Beach
The department already
owned the trailer and moved
it to the site. With the addition
of 111, the only area still
in need of a fire station is
Crystal Lake, the chief said.


BY THE SEA

SSummer Nights
Karaoke Night
Every Thursday at 7pm
Music By The Sea
Saturday Nights outdoor street party
Summer Specials .
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I m


14 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010


Q-.QZ-JU
=aQ4-Q


mzWEU LZ?5I
avl;Z ~a~m


Hosrowu











* II/e on Din II


[Top] Guests at Aruba can enjoy the
food and the view at the same time.
[Right] The Village Pump's signature
feature. [Photos by Judy Wilson]



Cool Sites
Continued from page 9

the football season, the game
between the New England
Patriots and the Miami
Dolphins.
Friday Aruba makes its
own party with Festive Friday,
a pig roast on the beach, and
live music, 4 to 7 p.m. daily.
The island music begins inside
at 4 p.m. along with happy
hour. The dancing begins at 9
p.m. Friday through Sunday.
In fact, at Aruba, the party
atmosphere is the catch of the
day.
And on Saturday, Athena, on
A1A, offers outside dining and
an Elvis impersonator. The
belly dancing on Friday and
Saturday at 9 p.m. is enough
to make even non-Greeks
shout "opa!"
Along with The Pump's
upscaled interior, the lavish
menu available at the Village
Grille is a far cry from the
Murphy Burgers that were
shoved through a kitchen
window in the old days. The
Boomer crowd, now attracted
to the Pump, can feast on
lobster salad in the martini
glass, tuna tartare and steak
tips before tackling the more
expensive fare. There is live
music Wednesday, Thursday
and Saturday, 6 to 10 p.m.


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Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 15







16 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


* flot

Tomatoe
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The Cove
Continued from page 2
entrance off Hillsboro
Boulevard around the row
of businesses including
the Admiral Building and
roadway leading to the Cove
Restaurant in September,
October and November. The
work would pick up again
with Phase 2, beginning
with the Fiesta Ballroom,
sometime in May and
continue probably through the
following September.
Reibe said if the empty
lot where Pal's once stood
could be used for parking and
shuttles provided to move
people around the shopping


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SM 0 954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723

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(954) 491-1222
WWW.SEILERANIMALHOSPITAL.COM
Douglas A. Thieme, DVM
Christina O. Stevens, DVM
Boaz G. Man, DVM


ACCREDITED
The Standard of
Veterlara Excellence


center, it would show the "city
is willing to work with the
people."
At a meeting that took place
earlier in the week, retailers
in the Cove urged the city
not to start the $2 million
project until next May to give
them time to plan and to take
advantage of the season. In
view of what some believe
is a pending double dip
recession, starting work now
would be thli\\ InI' us under
the bus" they said.
The project includes
drainage, making sidewalks
ADA compliant, paving,
landscaping and redesign
of the main entrance to the
center.


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4771 N FEDERAL HWY
POMPANO BEACH, FL 33064
(954) 942-5955
WWW.ACACIAANIMALHOSPITAL.COM
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"Fill the Boot"

barbecue Sept.

4 in Pompano

SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
On Sept. 4 the Broward
Sheriff's Office, Pompano
Beach Fire Rescue and
Security Self Storage will host
a charity fund-raiser barbecue
for Toys for Tots, Cell Phones
for Soldiers, and the Muscular
Dystrophy Association. The
fund raiser will be held at Self
Storage, 2320 NE 5 Ave. in
Pompano Beach, from 10:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
BSO officers have donated
the grill and volunteered for
barbecue duty and fire rescue
personnel will be collecting
funds through their "Fill-the-
Boot" campaign.
Other supporters include
97.9 WRME Among the raffle
prizes will be available will
be six months of free storage.
And Security Self Storage
will donate the first month's
rent from rentals purchased on
Sept. 4 to one of the charities
benefiting that day. Everyone
who attends can enjoy free
food, music, networking and
giveaways.
"We are delighted to
invite the community to
support the important work
of the Muscular Dystrophy
Association, Cell Phones For
Soldiers and Toys For Tots,"
said Stephen Block, president
of Security Self Storage.
Other supporters include Pac
n' Send of Lighthouse Point,
Hooters Restaurant and 97.9
WRMF For more, visit www.
securityselfstoragefl.com.


16 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010







Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 17


Hoffmann
Continued from page 2
manager has thrown her hat
in the ring, and we're all very
satisfied with her, if we all
agree let's leave it at that. The
town needs a certain amount
of stability."
Vice Mayor Stuart Dodd
agreed there were many
qualified applicants. "I
noticed lots want to get out of
Texas," he noted.
"I'm thrilled to finally
experience working with a
true professional team," Dodd
added. "This town is lucky to
have til.
team ,I1
M s. Illl- .
mann
and Bud
Bentklc -._
actinn ,
assistant ] '
town
manager], Hoffmann
working
with this commission to
move the town forward in the
direction we need to go."
Dodd said the commission
should draw up a contract
with Hoffmann at a salary
commensurate with the duties,
along with a reasonable
benefits and severance
package. Commissioner Chris
Vincent said he had reviewed
every application and was
very impressed with many of
the resumes.
He said the commission had
learned a lot by working with
Hoffmann and Bentley. He
said it would be prudent to
save the town time and money
by choosing Hoffmann. "We
already have the best there
is," he said of the team. The
commission unanimously
agreed to conduct contract
negotiations with Hoffmann
and appointed Minnet as
commission liaison to work
with the town attorney in the
process.
Clottey urged Minnet to
keep in mind the problems
they had with Colon's
contract. Colon who received
$296,188 in severance
pay and accrued vacation
and sick pay, an amount
later determined to be an
overpayment of $69,308.


"I will make sure we're not
held hostage by a contract,"
Minnet said.
As Hoffmann came back in
the room, Minnet informed
her the commission voted
to accept her application.
"Thank you for all you
have done to pull this town
together. Thanks for putting
your resume in and wanting
to stay here. The commission,
vendors and residents are all
pleased," Minnet said.
When she was asked in
the interview for the interim
position whether she would
want the job on a permanent
business, she hedged and
said she viewed the interim
assignment as a great
opportunity for both parties to
determine if they are a good
fit in terms of style and vision.
"From my standpoint, who I
work for is as important as the
work I do," she wrote in her
application letter.
"I have enjoyed working
with this commission
and am in sync with your
commitment to looking at the
big picture before acting on
major capital projects, your
ethical approach to governing
and your belief in the value
of public participation and
transparency." Hoffmann said
she also is impressed that
town residents are so involved
in their government and
community and don't hesitate
to speak up.
She expressed her thanks
to Bentley. "Bud Bentley
saved my rear end by coming
in on my second day here.
Hopefully, he will stay."
As she struggled with
her decision of whether she
wanted to stay in LBTS
or work in a bigger city,
Hoffmann, former city
manager in Fort Lauderdale,
said she talked openly with
her family. Her 13-year-
old nephew joined her for
the town's July 4 activities,
helping to clean the beach and
riding with her in a golf cart.
He told her, "Connie, you'd
be crazy not to take this job.
This town is so darned cute.
And the golf cart is really
cool," she said.
It wasn't only the cuteness
and the golf cart that sold


her. In her application letter,
Hoffmann said, "I like solving
complex problems, and, to
my surprise, I have found
that Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
has plenty of challenges and
problems to solve. What I
am most energized by is the
opportunity to participate in
the visioning process for the
town's future and have a hand


in the strategic plan to make
that vision a reality. The town
already has a sense of place
that other cities spend billions
trying to create. We have such
a great foundation to build
on."
Bentley also applied for
the town manager position,
noting his experience as both
a city manager and assistant


city manager. He wrote, "This
is a unique experience for me
to apply for a position and
hope that I come in second
to the interim town manager.
I am totally supportive of
Ms. Hoffmann for the town
manager position; however, if
she is not available, I want to
offer the commission an in-
house candidate."


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A e,44* -


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Si Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers



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Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 17


%-A
4k.a.








18 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Greight Spaces

Continued from page 18
Amanda Carpenter, office
manager, is in charge of
the exhibiting artists. "This
is William's gift to the
community," she explains.
"We do not charge the artists
featured, nor do we take
commissions when they sell.
We change our exhibit every
two months to give different


local artists a chance to have
their work seen. This is our
way to support local talent in
Pompano Beach."
Meleski adds, "We have
open house with coffee and
sweets every Wednesday
morning from 7 to 9 a.m.
People stop in on their way
to work or shop and see what
we're all about. And every
two months we have an
evening gallery reception to
give our artists exposure. Our


next event is this weekend.
On Saturday and Sunday
c \cinii. Aug. 28 and 29,
from 6 until 10 p.m. we will
be serving refreshments, and
displaying all new art in our
gallery. And for the first time,
we will even have music
from eight on, provided by
Christopher Siren. This is our
way to stay in touch with the
community. We hope we are
providing an attraction on the
boulevard as we introduce


ourselves and make new
friends."
Evidently it works for
Greight Spaces as well. Mike
and Marie Connelly stopped
in to see what the company
was all about after dining at
famous Caf6 Maxx, just a few
doors away.
"We were about to do two
rooms over in our beach
condo," Mike explains, "and
because we travel and live in
Pompano Beach and in Las
Vegas, we knew we could use
an interior designer such as
William who would manage
the different aspects of the
redo. We' re thrilled with
his work. To us, the worth
of the decorator is often the
fresh ideas he brings that
we have not even thought
about. William and Diana
did that. We're very pleased
with their recommendations
and the coordinating of other
professionals they brought to
the project."
Pleased to have made a
new client happy, Meleski
says, "There's no job too
simple or complicated for
us. Currently we're doing
an entire house in Davie.
Embellishments include a
private saloon in the interior.
It involves a 30-foot long


and 5-foot high Everglades
mural which will be created
by one of our exhibiting
artists. Another challenge is
a 20-foot cast stone fireplace.
We' re bringing in the gas
lines, putting in a full home
generator and new impact
windows. The client is a
traveling executive who has
no time to deal with all of the
individual providers for each
step of the renovation. As
owner's agent, we keep the
project organized, get permits,
insurance documents and
hire the experts in each area
needed. Weekly meetings
with the client keep him up to
date but not bothered by the
myriad of details that go into
a remodel.
The client, John David
Perez says, "Meleski came
to me on a recommendation,
and I'm pleased with his
professional handling of my
renovation. He's a relief to
me. He's staying on budget,
and my home is going to be
beautiful."
Thank you, William Meleski
for your support of the art
community. Artists wishing
to showcase their art can
contact Amanda at Greight
Spaces, 954-788-9044 or on
Facebook at Greightspaces.


1405 N Federal Hwy Hours
Pompano Beach M-F 8-8
S 954-941-7337 Sat 9-7
S...un 10-5
% OFF PROFESSIONAL:
SS HAIRCARE PRODUCTS!
www.supercuts.com SUPERCUTS
uponn valid only o 405 N Federal Hwy location Not valid with any other offer No cash value One "I
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In Shop Repat .


Pet Grooming Salon
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HAVE YOU CHECKED YOUR SHUTTERS LATELY?
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Accordion shutters NEED maintenance!
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safely anchored. Anchors rust and deteriorate over time!
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18 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010








Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 19


Classifieds


EMPLOYMENT
FT/PT CURVES.
World's Largest Fitness
Organization, Looking For
Manager Trainee. If You Are
Energetic, Self-Motivated,
Have An Outgoing
Personality & Love To Work
With People Send Resume
To gailbamman@gmail.com
Or Fax To 954-782-3351.
Perfect Opportunity For
Someone Returning To The
Workforce. 8/27

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
COMPANION WITH Good
References & Car Seeking
FT/PT. Available Anytime.
Lots Of TLC. Please Call
Pearline 786-356-1686.

HOUSE MANAGER
Retired Male. Has
DependableTransportation.
FT/PT. Comfortable With
Computers, Pets&Children.
Call 954-205-2834. 8/27

SERVICES
HONEST HANDYMAN
HOME & Building
Maintenance/
Improvements. No Job
Too Small. Fast Friendly
Service. Reasonable Rates.
Local Resident/Homeowner.
Call Today For Your Free
Upfront Quote. No Deposit
Required. 754-366-1915.

EMERALDIRISHCLEANING
Est. 20 years. English
Speaking. Cleaning
Supplies. Hand Scrubbed
Floors. August Special!!!
3 Hrs $55. 4 Hrs $70.
Service Guaranteed. www.
emeraldirishcleaning.com.
954-524-3161.8/27


ELECTRICIAN ALL
PHASES Of Electrical
Work. Reliable & Honest.
Call Brent 561-573-2449.
Advanced 1 Electric.

HOME/OFFICE REPAIRS
By State Certified G.C.
Reasonable. CGC025802.
More Information Call 954-
815-1007. 8/27

DANNY BOY ELECTRIC
Lic & Insured. Lic.
#09CME15700X. No Job Too
Small. Free Estimates. 24/Hr
Service. 954-290-1443. Beat
Any Written Estimate. Sr.
Citizen Discount.

PARTY
HOSTESSES
LOOKING FOR EXTRA
MONEY? Be A Party Hostess.
Can Make Good Income. More
Info Please Call Joyce 954-784-
8394 Leave Message.

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
New GREEN technology. New
defrostercontrol savesenergy in
home refrigerators, commercial
chillers. Patented. All optical.
Simple mfg. Strategic partners
needed..www.NewAvionics.
Com. 954-568-1991. C


MUSICIANS
WANTED
Volunteer musicians needed for
American Legion Symphonic
Band. Flute, percussion,
bass clarinet, euphonium,
trombone and French horn are
especially needed. College
age to "seasoned seniors" are
welcome. If you love to play
light classics, patriotic and pop
music, call Jim today at 954-
647-0700.

CEMETERY
PLOTS
POMPANO BEACH FOREST
LAWN Copans Road. 2
Plots.. Reduced To $4500.
Please Call 954-971-5575.

2 CASKETS VAULTS &
GRAVES. Garden Of Love
Section. Forest Lawn North.
Moving Must Sell. $8995 OBO.
Please Call Ron 954-781-
3381.

HOME SALES
THIS IS A BARGAIN!
$89,000. 3/2 split plan in
North Ft. Pierce near "A"
elementary school. New
roof, tile, carpets. Fenced
backyard, huge screened
porch, hot tub. Low taxes,
well water, truck, RV and
boat parking allowed. Near
regional park and library.
The perfect family home.
Call 954-427-3718. C

Pelican ads
work for you!
Call today
to place an ad for
your business.
Call
954-783-8700.
POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/2 Large Air Cond. Fla
Room. 1550 + Ft. Carport.
Newer Baths, Kitchen &
Appliances. Free Golf, 2
Active Clubs. $99.900 OBO.
561-866-3839.

HOME RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH
LEISUREVILLE 55+. 2/2,
Florida Room. Remodeled.
Ample Parking. $1300
Month. Available Now.
Please Call 561-866-3839.

CONDOS FOR
SALE

PALM-AIRE 105 9th FLOOR
2/2 Split King. 1500 +Sq
Ft. Furn + Piano, Upgrades,
New Air, W/D. Extra Large
Kitchen. Asking $139K
Offers.

#673/2CORNER-SPACIOUS
CHEERY QUIET. Water,
Golf view, Near Pool. New
Upgrades, New Air, W/D,
Furn. Asking $139K. Private
Sale. 954-895-4596. 9/3


POMPANO BEACH
Magnificent Waterfront
Resort Type Condos.
Covered Parking. 2 Blocks
Beach. Security, Heated
Pool. 1/1.5 & 2/2. Screened
Balcony. From $95,000.
Coldwell Banker. Please
Call 954-629-1324.

DEERFIELDBEACH CENTURY
VILLAGE 55+, Lyndhurst;
Corner 2/1.5 Fully Furnished 1st
Floor- $40K'S. Jennie, Dubman
Realty. 954-818-2767. 8/27

CONDOS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH 2/2
Kitchen Condo, Oceanfront,
Exquisite View Of Ocean
And Lighthouse.Completely
Newly Remodeled With
Marble Floors And Large
Jacuzzi. Tiffany Gardens.
$1700 Month. Call William
Langston 954-804-3512.

HILLSBORO COVE
Furnished 2/2 View. Dock
Available. $1350 Month.
Joan Tole 954-296-4548.
Coral Shores Realty. 8/13

POMPANO ISLAND CLUB -
2/2 Direct Canal View. Close
To Beach, Shopping. $1125
Month. Susan 954-732-2038
Nilsen Realty. 8/27

LIGHTHOUSE POINT -
VENITIAN PARKGARDENS.
2/2 Furnished/Unfurnished
1"t Floor. Completely
Remodeled. Heated Pool.
55+. $850 Month Yearly. Call
724-331-6162. 8/27

LAUDERDALE BY THE
SEA- Across From Ocean.
1/1 Furnished. No Pets.
Laundry, Pool. 954-941-4848
Or 954-778-5781. 8/27

WATERSEDGE 2/2 PH
CONDO Panoramic
Water View. $1250 Month.
Susan 954-732-2038 Nilsen
Realty

WANTED
SEASONAL
RENTALS
WANTED JAN-FEB-MAR.
Beach Area, Broward, E Of
Federal. 2/2 Furnished, 1"l
Floor Or Elevator. Pool &
Parking. 954-782-2132. 8/27

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.
9/24

POMPANO BEACH EAST OF
Federal Hwy. 1/1 Apartments.
Walk To Everything. Tiled. From
$650 Month. Call 954-254-6325.
8/27

LIGHTHOUSE POINT E.
OF FEDERAL. Close to
beach, shopping & 1-95.
1/1 Apt. Furnished $800
Yrly-Seasonal $1000 (3 Mo
Min) Unfurnished $750.
Pool. Please Call 954-781-
8005. 9/10


POMPANO GARDEN
APARTMENTS 1/1 $795-
$200 Deposit. 2/1 $975-$300
Deposit. 2/2 $995-$400
Deposit. NiceArea. Pet OK.
Barbara (954) 404-0477.

DEERFIELD 1/1 Newly
Remodeled. Tile Thru-
out. Community Pool. 10
Minutes From Beach. $775
Month. Please Call 954-298-
3508.9/3

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
- $700 Month $500 Sec
- $1200 To Move In. New
Kitchen, New Tile Floors,
W/D. Pet OK. 500' To Beach.
954-803-3087. 9/3

OAKLAND PARK 2/1 Duplex
- Fenced Yard, Utility Room,
Eat-in Kitchen, A/C, Ceiling
Fans, Back Patio, Near Park.
$875/Mo. Call 954-551-8162.
8/27

POMPANO BEACH 3/2 SW-
$1250 2/1 SW $965 NW
1/1 $650 2/1 NW $750 -2/1
NE $950 -2/1.5 TH $1095.
No Deposit. Rent + $70
Mov-u-in. All FREE Water.
954-781-6299.8/27

NEAR BEACH IN POMPANO.
1/1 Unfurnished Duplex.
$750 Per Month + Security.
Please Call 954-942-
8104.,,,,,,,213 Hibiscus
Avenue. 8/27

ACROSS FROM OCEAN
- Pompano. AlA & NE 12
Street. Large Studio's Incl
Electric $750. Laundry
Room. Pool. Call 561-309-
2214. 8/27

POMPANO BEACH-900' To
Beach. Efficiency Includes
Cable & Electric $750
Month. 1/1 Unfurnished,
Upgraded, Includes Cable
$800 Month. 1- & Security.
954-609-6413.

POMPANO BEACH E OF
US1....... 1/1, Tiled. Central
A/C, Laundry Room. Non
Smoking Building. No Pets.
Annual Lease. $750 Month.
Security Required. 954-614-
5859. 9/3

Pelican ads
work for you!
Call today
to place an ad for
your business.
Call
954-783-8700.
BEST DEAL IN POMPANO
BEACH Starting from
$650. 1/1 & Efficiency With
Kitchen. Laundry & Pool.
No Pets. Seasonal, Yearly
Or Monthly. 500' To Beach.
954-294-8483 Or 248-736-
8483. 8/27

LIGHTHOUSE POINT 2/2
Townhouse with covered
patio. On deep water with
no fixed bridges to inlet.
Beautiful view of luxury
homes. Close to shopping,
restaurants, library, etc.
$1,550/month, annual lease.
Call Patty at 954-553-0887.


POMPANO BEACH 1 & 2
Bedroom From $495. Easy
Move-in. V2 OFF DEPOSIT.
Remodeled. Great Location.
954-783-1088 For More Info.
9/17

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.

STUDIOS ---
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartments Beach Access.
$500 To $550 Per Month. $300
Security Deposit. 6And 12 Month
Lease. 954-781-7889. 8/27

DEERFIELD BEACH
A1A Live at the beach
off season. Efficiencies
available for $265 weekly,
pay as you go, no deposit
or security, cable, pool,
laundry, wireless. Ocean
Villa 954-427-4608.


Singes Din



Meet Mingle



954472349608


VEHICLES
WANTED
CASH $$ TOP DOLLAR
PAID For Junk Cars, Trucks


Boats, Vans. Running Or
POMPANO BEACH Not. NoTitleNecessaryWith
Furnished Efficiency. Proper ID. 954-303-1281 Or
No Smoking. Cable, A/C, 954-822-5700. 9/10
Private. $540 Month $200
Security. Utilities Included.
954-943-8486. FOR SALE


COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR
RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH Retail
Office Warehouse. 700 Sq
Ft. A/C In Front. Overhead
Doors In Back. $450 Month +
200 SQ FT Loft For Storage.
561-654-1331 Or 561-998-
5681. 9/3

POMPANO PERFECT Location
at 630 E Sample Rd. Bldg Has
3 Offices, Lobby & Storage
Space. Security Cameras Can
Be Purchased From Previous
Tenant. $1378 Month 12
Month Lease. Darci 954-783-
3723 9/3

POMPANO BEACH
Commercial Office Spaces
Available. Ranging From
As Low As $500 To $700
Depending On Square
Footage. Please Call Darci At
954-783-3723. 9/3

BOAT DOCKAGE
POMPANO DEEPWATER
DOCK Off ICW Just N of
Atlantic Blvd. Up to 13' beam
x 38', 10 minutes from inlet.
Security, water, electric, new
dock & seawall. No fixed
bridges, no live-aboards,
beautiful setting. 954-942-
2424. 9/3


Drum set, 5 piece, black laquer,
$250 Call Jim 954-647-0700.






- NOW


yp11^

(ii~F ^ I^


Pelican ads
work for you!
Call today
to place an ad for
your business.
Call
954-783-8700.


QUALITY LOCKSMITH
Prompt reasonable service.

Locks Safes Access Controls
Card Readers
Guard Gate Systems
Telephone Entry Security
Cameras and DVRs

System Design Sales Installation Service
www.qltylock.com 954-752-7144


Call 954-545-0013 1


Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 19







20 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Senator Jeremy Ring guest at Rotary Club


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
Senator Jeremy Ring was
the featured speaker at the
Aug. 17,
Pompano
Beach-
Lighthouse
Rotary Club.
Ring said
several items
are out of
Control and
causing the State of Florida to
be in financial bind.
He said 50 percent of all
funds raised by the state go to
medical costs.
This does not leave
enough funds to operate
the school systems or
make improvements to the
intrustructure of the state.
Some time ago, Ring
explained, state leaders
planned for a population of 12
million. The state is now at 18
million.
Ring said Florida will have
a high speed rail system in
about three years. Routes



Shires
Continued from page 11
Beth about dealing with
people and the challenges of
keeping this large community
active and interested in the
activities we have planned."
Cindy Kern, activities
assistant, adds, "We will miss
Beth's leadership, but we
are committed to continue
our traditional programs and
stay open to new ones. Judy
Dahl has worked with Shires


from Orlando to Tampa,
Orlando to Jacksonville,
Miami to West Palm and on to
Orlando are all possible.
Senator Ring's District
32 covers Margate, Coral
Springs and Parkland. Ring


since 2004 and says, "Beth
gave me the opportunity to
be an activities assistant and
now administrative activities
assistant. I've enjoyed serving
the residents under her
leadership. She's taught me a
great deal about organization
and getting along under
stress."
"The hardest part of leaving
is leaving the relationships
that have been built over 15
years," Shires says. "That
includes staff, residents,
entertainers and vendors


I 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
9 4-wn433,J


moved to Florida in 2002
after developing several
Internet programs that grossed
$5 billion in 5 years. He
graduated from Syracuse
University and is married with
three children.


who have all turned into
a community of friends.
This has been a fabulous
opportunity for me to have
so many wonderful people in
my life. I've become part of
this Village which aspires and
often succeeds in making this
last chapter of residents' lives
fun, stimulating and even
exciting. But change brings
new opportunity. I added to
what existed and I trust my
successor will do the same."
Call John Knox Village,
954-783-4040.


Steeple by the Sea


congregation to

SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
In 1944, a group of
Protestants, mostly armed
services personnel, employees
of local defense industries
with their families, met for
what has been called the
"first Protestant worship on
the northern Broward County
shores.
Today that church, now
Community Presbyterian
Church plans to choose its
next pastor. The congregation
will meet on Sept. 5 at 9:30
a.m. to participate in the
liturgy and Eucharist where


choose pastor
the nominee for the position
of pastor will preach.
Visitors are welcome, but
only actual members on the
active roll are eligible to vote
on hiring the new pastor.
Community Presbyterian
Church has served as mother
to several other area parishes
of the nationwide Presbyterian
Church (U.S.A.), including
"The Pink Church," Pompano
Beach.
Known as "The Steeple
on the Beach," Community
Presbyterian Church is located
on A1A at Southeast 5th
Street, Deerfield Beach.


Services held


6Shuttle
Shuttle servi


S CHABAD OF N. BROWARD BEACHES H Hungr for
Servicing the communities of: E Pompano Beach, iJHaumn
S E Deerfield Beach,Lighthouse Point, and Hillsboro Beach. udaism?
r COME TO:
COME JOIN OUR SYNAGOGUE'S FAMILY! ewish Center
Bi-weekly Shabbat services are located in the
Howard Johnson Hotel at the Deerfield Beach Pier. at Temple Sholom
For more information about our classes and programs please contact us. a progressive, conservative synagogue
Rabbi Tzvi Dechter ...bridging the old with the new..
1205 Hillsboro Mile #203, Hillsboro Beach, FL 33062 132 SE 11th Ave, Pompano Beach
954-642-8242 or 347-410-1106
chadbadofhillsborobeach@gmail.com 954-942-6410
beachchabad.blogspot.com templesholomflorida.org


CHRIST CHURCH St. Philip

UNITED METHODIST Episcopal Church
465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
SUNDAY WORSHIP- 8:00 A.M. 954-785-2437
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE Rev. Dr.ohbn Nganga
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
954-943-0404 7 p.m. Wednesday
www.echristchurch.org Holy Eucharist Sundays 9a.m.


ADG honors local dentist

Dr. Brian Rask recently '1u
received the Fellowship "
award from the Academy
of General Dentistry, or ~-"
ADG. To be considered,
Dr. Rask completed
500 hours of continuing
education, passed
a written exam and
completed three years of
continuing membership
with the AGD.
Dr. Rask graduated
from the University
of Florida, college of
dentistry in 2004 and
practices dentistry in
Pompano Beach.


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
-Matt. 25:35
^ L 'Welo te /'otte ^ w-,
SEucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
StO St. 9iCi0iol Children's Programs 10:30 am

Episcop(Church Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Offie Hours: 9 am. to 4 p.m. Thursays:
Office Hours: 9 a~m. to 4 pun Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm Euchanst & Healng ece 10 am
Sat. 10-lpm Sun. 12-1pm Folwed By Bible Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


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


There's always Something MORE at PIiPrAxlI EACI.
rstBaps CtdUi
Sunday Service Times x-
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 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfl.org


20 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010







Friday, August 27, 2010 The Pelican 21


Theater
Continued from page 5
Commissioners agreed to
provide $1,000, payable in
three increments of $333.33.
Payments will be made after
the performance series for
each play.
Responding to
commissioners' concerns
about an accounting for
funds, or seeing a balance
sheet, Hoffmann said, "The
sum is so small. Do we want
to require reports in the
contract?"
Ragusa said in previous
years, he was asked for
a spreadsheet, and an
accountant charged him
$2,000.
He said he has already spent
$800 out of his pocket to
keep the organization alive. "I
will hand you the books. I'm
not an accountant," he said.
"I think the books will be
simple enough that we don't
need a CPA to audit them,"
Hoffmann said.
The first play will be
Murder at Howard Johnson's,
set for Nov. 18 to 20. The
play is a fast-paced, suspense-
comedy about a love triangle,
a husband and wife and their
dentist, with many twists and
turns during three acts.
Other proposed plays are
Saint or Sinner, Feb. 3 to
5, 2011; and Horowitz and
Mrs. Washington, April 5-
9, 2011. All scripts will be
submitted to the town six
weeks in advance for review
and approval. Commissioner
Birute Clottey had one
request of Ragusa. "If the
subject matter and language
of the play are not suitable
for a general family audience,
would you mention that in the
promotion?" He agreed he
would.
In the agreement, CPAC
provides the play, actors and
support personnel, stage and
scenery. It will charge an
admission price of no more
than $20 per person. The
town will have no right to the
revenues.
The town will provide
Jarvis Hall at no charge,
provide chairs and storage
space. The arts center group


will occupy Jarvis Hall for a
five-day period for each show.
The hall can still be used for
senior program activities for
the first two days during set
up and dress rehearsal. The
agreement is for one season,
from Nov. 1 to Oct. 31, 2011.
"It's quite exciting. I'm 100
percent behind this exercise,"


said Vice Mayor Stuart Dodd.
The Performing Arts
Center, under Ragusa's
leadership, started in 1998 at
the Community Church and
operated until late 2008 when
Ragusa resigned over lack of
cooperation from the previous
administration and town
commission.


THIS WEEKEND
Takers (Pgl3) 2h 2m Get Low (Pgl3) ih 52m
The Last Exorcism (Pgl3)lh 43m
What If... (Pg) 2h 8m The Expendables (R) ih 58m
The Switch (Pgl3) Ih 56m
Lottery Ticket (Pgl3) ih 54m
Nanny Mcphee Returns (Pg) 2h 4m
Vampires Suclk (Pg13) ih 35m
Eat Pray Love (Pgl13) 2h 35m
Scott Pilgrim Vs The World (Pgl3) 2h 7m
The Other Guys (Pgl3) 2h 2m
Inception (Pg13) 2h 43m
NanyMche Rtuns(P) 4


Support the

Boys & Girls Club
14th ANNUAL

IVUNN'S RUN
Sunday, October 3rd
Register today at
www.dunnsrun.com


Where Every Day Is Independence Day


Tune In Speech,

Tune Out Noise!


Our promise to you.
We promise to provide you with
outstanding customer care and state-of-the-art
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facturerm; Stlrkey, Slemen, Olcan,
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2310 E. Oakland Park Blvd.,
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SE Corner US1 & Oakland Park Blvd. In Times Square Plaza


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-I


2311 N Federal Hwvy.
A I NW corner of Copans Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
(954) 782-3373
1e ~~ ~ 1a 1,,-~ 1111, 1!,1N MUVICOIK-,MART are behind usfrom Fed Hwy.
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P INSURANE 1 ASS[STC1E1


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One block East of Powerline between Copans & Sample Roads
Hours: Mon Fri 9 5 Sat 10 2

Z 954.970.0050 -.L


* Beginners
* Companies
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* Broadband
* Wireless networking
* E-mall
* Internet
* e-Bag
" Apple
SReal Estate


Advertise in The Pelican! 954-783-8700!


Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 21


*QnBAa-QOB







22 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


t 35 Years Experience


Christina's Cafe continues to provide the

tastiest Greek fare in Pompano Beach
By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN FOOD WRITER
Located near the corner of
US 1 and Atlantic, perennial
hot spot Christina's Caf6
lies the benchmark for
scrumptious Hellenic delights
in Pompano Beach.
Owners Christina and Pascal
Rapi have worked hard over
the past 5 years to replicate
the enchanting flavors of their
native homeland. "We bring
Greece to Pompano Beach,"
says Christina as she prepares
an eye-catching order of
Saganaki.
Drenched in Brandy and
flamb6ed tableside, the
Saganaki features a generous
portion of Kefalotiri cheese
engulfed in flames and served
with crispy pita bread. "This
is a very popular appetizer,"
states Christina from behind a Owners Christina and Pascal Rapi
mesmerizing wall of fire. show off a few of the enticing Greek
See CHRISTINA'S page 23 wines available at Christina's Caf6.


Licimned& Iiiiiied 951-616-7121


RESIDENTIAL & HIGH-RISE SPECIALISTS CREDITCARDS
4782 North Powerline Rd., Deerfield Beach, FL 33073 ACCEPTED
Have peace of mind with Experienced Installers I1 1 \
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Ce 1: 954.35.1 00(, Offic:9l5l 4


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CALL US AT:
Off: 954.563.9100
Cell: 954.325.6080


& Coins w'mvA^J- N LUAwE
P PI-OIE OIUOTES!
L2 BROWARD LOCATIONS ON FED HWY (US 1)


& SMPE R &OMMRCAL LV


DEERFIELD PAWN
954-421-4270


2BD/2BA With Huge Outstanding Views of Ocean & Intracoastal
SAround Bkny arage Parking, Heated Pool, BBQ,
Exercise Room, Saunas, 24 Hr. Security.
-Widest Beach in Area.
Marty Cohen, P.A.
Realtor
S- 'Wate'4ont Speciaist
.. Direct: 954-295-2356
Email: martysyl@yahoo.com
Dynasty o .c o
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Marble Limestone Granite
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Shower Enclosures
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From Inspiration to Installation


TWO GUYS PAWN
954-565-0727


22 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010









Christina's nw


Continued from page 22

Pleasantly pungent, this
sheep's milk cheese attains
new heights of delectability
once the flash fire subsides
and a dash of lemon juice is
added.
In fact, this dish yearns
to be paired with one of
the many delightful Greek
wines available such as
the 2008 Kretikos Boutari
- an aromatic red blend of
Kotsifali and Mandilaria
grapes from the island of
Crete. If cheese fueled
bonfires are not your cup of
tea, Christina's offers a wide
selection of alternate Greek
specialties. The Dolmades
showcase handmade grape
leaves stuffed with rice
and herbs, the Keftedes
involve zesty meatballs with
garlic and parsley and the
Melitzanosalata features
roasted eggplant blended with
garlic, onion and lemon.
The Spanakopita is a
quintessentially Greek savory
phyllo pastry stuffed with
chopped spinach, feta cheese,
onions and seasonings.
The highly addictive
Tzatziki sauce and hummus
preparation are made fresh
daily with the singular
authenticity only a native
Greek chef can produce.
"I make only authentic
family Greek food," says
the soft-spoken Pascal who
immigrated to America with
wife Christina some 10 years
ago.
The menu is replete with all
the classic dishes that conjure
up romantic images of this
culturally rich and historically
significant Mediterranean
nation.
Seafood lovers will find
satisfaction in the grilled
marinated octopus with white
wine, oregano and olive oil,
or the grouper filet in wine
lemon sauce with rice and
vegetables. "Our calamari is
also great. It is always made
fresh to order," says the
affable Christina.
Fish, shrimp, crab and even
smelts can be found in one
form or another on the menu.
Zesty handmade raviolis


SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR
yir"y71

Appliance Service

$29.95
TO CHECK ANY APPLIANCE
AND NO SERVICE CHARGE IFREPAIRED
LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MAJOR BRANDS
OVER 30 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL DON AT
(954)943-4242


Loaded with succulent lamb slices, tomatoes, lettuce, onion and homemade
tzatziki sauce, Christina's gyro sandwich is the most authentic in Pompano.


[Photos by Malcolm McClintock]
stuffed with mixed seafood
and accented with creamy
tomato vodka sauce also make
a welcome appearance.
For meat enthusiasts, the
crowd pleasing Pastichio is
a kind of Greek lasagna in
which baked seasoned ground
beef and layers of macaroni
are topped with a rich
b6chamel sauce.
\ ly favorite dish is the
lamb chops. We marinate
them for 24 hours before
grilling them," says Pascal
with a knowing smile. Lamb
shanks with orzo and herb
marinated lamb are also
available. For added variety,
a few Italian specialties are
provided. Chicken and veal
can be enjoyed Marsala with
mushrooms or Piccata with
capers and wine lemon sauce.
But the most popular fare
at Christina's is the famous
gyro sandwich. Available
as a platter or lunch special,
this wholesome pita pocket
stuffed with juicy lamb slices,
tomatoes, onions, lettuce and
Tzatziki is the most requested
item on the menu. Chicken
and beef kebobs are also good
choices.
L\ c lything is made on the


spot. We keep our customers
healthy because our food is
fresh and nutritious," says
Christina with a wry smile
as she unveils a wonderfully
sweet baklava dessert dish.
Christina's Caf6 offers
takeout, delivery, catering and
will also accommodate larger
groups for private functions.
Early bird specials and
dinner deals are a great way to
enjoy the full breadth of this
tasty Mediterranean culinary
experience. The fully loaded
lunch special is $9 and a 3
course dinner with extras can
be obtained for under $20.
Wine and beer start at $4 a
glass.
There is ample free parking,
credit cards are accepted and
the service is personalized.
This Greek stalwart earns
high marks for the rich flavors
and authenticity it delivers.
Malcolm McClintock is
president of Alabaska LLC,
firm that assists hotels,
restaurants and individual
property owners with their
purchasing needs. He holds an
MBA and has lived in Thailand,
Spain, France, Mexico, Canada
and the US where he has
developed a deep appreciation
for world gastronomy.


The flaming Saganaki is a house specialty at Christina's.


ECO- NON-
RIENDL TOXIC


Iguanas are back!
Works on Frogs, Bulo Toads, Snakes Raccoons, etc.
Available at:
Home Depot, most fine Hardware Stores & Garden Shops.
Office 954.427.2427 "Spray Service Available"

PATENT PENDING *
HELPS PROTECT: Homes, Pools, Docks, Plants,Trees, Flowers & Shrubs
from iguanas, squirrels, rabbits, frogs & toads, duck, geese, snakes, deer, raccoons, skunks, etc. Garden
pests such as mealybugs, beetles, white flies, thrips, leaf-chewers, aphids, spider mites, snails and more!


Advertise in The Pelican!

954-783-8700!


Watch Us Grow!


Florida Shores Bank is growing to better
serve the Pompano Beach community.
Construction on our beautiful new
Pompano Beach Corporate Headquarters
is well under way. and we're excited to
bring you convenient new services and a
stunning new look backed by the same
commitment to quality and the personal
attention that you've come to expect from
Florida Shores Bank. Come visit us!

400 North Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, Florida 33062
(954) 876-2300
www.floridashoresbank.com


OFlorida Shores Bank


Member r
FDIC LtESj-


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SCompletl safe for


Humans, Pets and Birds.
Used by farmers, landscapers
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Ingredients used as a bio-pesicide
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- -


Friday, August 27, 2010


The Pelican 23


Bimger & Better to Serve YOUI


Aml I






24 The Pelican Friday, August 27, 2010


Announcing the Opening of Regent Bank's
New Pompano Beach Office

-U 1_ _i t ii


It


r ~ ~


For more than 24 years, we've provided the best in banking and financial
services with the personal touch that sets us apart from the rest.
It's Today's Banking in Yesterday's Tradition. And it's more than just a philosophy.
It's our promise. Stability. Soundness. Service.
Special offer for new clients. Open a business or personal includes 150 three-to-page checks, 200 deposit tickets, an
checking account and receive a complementary first order endorsement stamp and a checkbook cover. New personal
of checks. The introductory package for business accounts accounts receive 150 free standard checks.


SRegent
Bank
Today's Banking in Yesterday's Tradition
Established 1986
Member Visit www.regentbank.com for more details.
FDIC 1540 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, POMPANO BEACH, FL 33062 954-545-7700


-V-
I WITES&KAPETAN
J 1i INJURY ATTORNEYS


SITES & KAPETAN

ATTORNEYS


ALEX N. KAPETAN, JR.
FT,-, NEYAT LAW
Har ard Luniversity, B.A.
ln, rwty of Miami,
College of Law, J.D.


24 The Pelican


Friday, August 27, 2010


*c.^,


'7j~ -I

,-cf ~


Agpow.




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