Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00206
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: September 24, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00206
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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Taxpayer dollars
earned zero

percent for nine

years in LBTS
By Judy Vik
PELICAN STAFF
LBTS Taxpayers in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea are finally going to earn
interest on the $1.8 million that has
been in a non-interest bearing account
since 2001.
Doug Haag, acting budget/finance
director, said with the passage of a
new investment policy, the money will
begin to earn interest. He called the
new plan "very, very conservative."
Most of the town's money is in Sun
Trust Bank, and Vice Mayor Stuart
Dodd wanted to know why the bank
had not advised the town differently.
Connie Hoffmann, interim town
See ZERO EARNINGS on page 5


Wilton Manors

Police chief

suspended for

30-days over

rac xal, anti-

Ob ama emails

By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Wilton Manors Messages for-
warded from Police Chief Richard
Perez's email account have resulted
in City Manager Joseph Gallegos sus-
pending him for 30-days without pay.
The suspension, which began
Monday, also calls for Perez to attend
management and sensitivity training


Deerfieldl Pompano tax

students create rate up, but most

a labyrinth- pay less in 2010
.. ,, ...,,......nFreezes, cuts and negotiations
make for lean budget with no
!!' i!' '" !!~! -I-''' -- **l-' service losses
[ .|i. ... . .1.,1 i~,~,~,~ ..I ,,II 1..., I.,i ,, ,i1., By Anne Siren
I a. ,, e; .. Is. .. 1 .1..... I ;,, II...I. I ,...1.1 [.
I n .. I. i .,l .... i.. .. I..l. l.. i... t....IPELICAN STAFF
i -'...-I.. i;..1.. 14. ..1.1..'.. L' Pompano Beach W ith the job rate
L .l..sI .. I ..... I.,.... ..l down, bankruptcy and foreclosures
"' ""rising, the only good news is that 77
,I percent of Pompano Beach property
owners will pay lower taxes to the city
c this year than they did last year.
That comes despite a higher rate
[4.9077] than last year [4.6663].
Even with the higher rate, the city
will collect less money due to the
lower values of property. Pompano
Beach properties fell 16 percent in
-. total value.
*r For property owners protected under
~ ~the Save Our Homes, or SOH, Consti-
~itutional amendment, an increase is in
a store for them.


h he


tP Mr. Squeaks
$5 Car cW h + FRE acuums

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Pom pano Beach Deerfield Beach Lighthouwse Point Laude rdale- By- The- Sea
W~ilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach An art project that started with studies of sacred geometric
forms has soared to become a solid statement for living a life of peace, Deer-
field Beach High School art teacher Vickie Englehart said this week.
Englehart and her partner Sara Marc are leading students down an unusual
path for artists: the understanding and creation of a labyrinth on the school
grounds.
Labyrinths are meditation circles first used by the ancients as a substitute for
making pilgrimages to distant holy lands.
In modern times, they are becoming common in health care facilities as an
aid to healing. The best known medieval Christian labyrinth is at the Chartres
Cathedral in France.
One of the oldest is on the isle of Crete and in the United States there are
more than 900 various designs in use.
The labyrinth at Deerfield Beach High School is being built like a Cretan path
in the shape of a brain and made of cinderblock and wood chips. Seven, three-


See POMPANO 7AX on page 14

Teen party

HOtched up as

'teSt' fOr Island

PartnerShip

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach -A group of beach-
side business owners are collaborat-
ing with an event for young surfers to
draw attention to Deerfield's 'Island
Community.' The business group, the
Island Partnership, is getting its feet
wet promotion wise by joining with
Island Water Sports to produce this
year's Midnight Madness, a 25-year-


I


See TEEN PARTY on page 16


See PEREZ on page 22


See SACRED ART on page 16


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By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

Oakland Park On Sept.
15, after more than a year's
work on the issue, Oakland
Park commissioners approved
tougher zoning changes to
regulate pain clinics and phar-
macies.
Florida is attempting to put
a prescription drug monitoring
program in place, but without
one, drug traffickers, dealers
and users easily engage in ille-
gal doctor shopping to acquire
prescription drugs, according
to a Broward County grand
jury report issued in 2009. If
ethical and conscientious doc-
tors refuse to sell them drugs,
they travel from pain clinic to
pain clinic attempting to find
an unscrupulous physicians


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with c sh, and there arse more

code and there's more of a
neighborhood nuisance," M'al-
lace said.
Bukata said some of the
clinics were making $35,000
to $75,000 a day in cash trans-
actions.
The lack of zoning laws for
the clinics handicapped police
in cracking down on them.
"It was hard to define what
a pain clinic was. There was
lots of easy access to the city
by interstate highways with
many clients coming from the
north. And there was lots of
empty office space with low
rents. It all contributed to a
perfect storm," Proffitt said.
Some clinics dispensed pills
illegally, and one had long
waiting lines outside, com-
plete with backyard barbe-
cues.
The new ordinance prohib-
its on-site prescription drug
dispensaries for controlled
substances. Another change
allows pain management clin-
ics to be owned by persons
and corporations other than
doctors as long as they are li-
censed by the state Agency for
Health Care Administration.
Vice Mayor Suzanne Boisv-
enue objected to that change.
The new law defines as pain
clinic as clinics are defined as
privately owned pain man-
agement clinics, facilities or
offices, which advertise in
any medium for any type of
pain management services.
Or employ a physician who
is primarily engaged in the
treatment of pain by prescrib-
ing or dispensing controlled
substance medications.
The changes are aimed at
lessening violent criminal
activity, loitering by pain
clinic customers and the loss
of available public and private
parking next to adjacent busi-
nesses. With the amended
code, pain clinics are added
as a new business category,
and locations are restricted.
See PAIN CLINICS on page 5


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(#
Artists ac 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


,


2 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


abo utoulp. iOhk1 nd Park had

ago.
In the period from August
2008 to November 2009,
Broward County and the city
experienced a proliferation
of clinics with one opening
every three days. Oakland
Park now has eight pain man-
agement clinics. In the period
from January to July 31, 301
arrests were made at the chin-
ics, Justin Proffitt, a city plan-
ner told the commission.
During that same period,
2.7 million oxycodone pills
were dispensed in the city.
Deputy Debra Wallace
and Chief John Bukata of
the Broward Sheriff's Office
said more arrests are made at
clinics with drug dispensaries.
"The drugs are purchased


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Oakland Park passes laws aimed at pain

clinics where drug dealers were racking

up to $75,000 daily after resales


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\M v -TeSe O
Every Tuesday 6:45 pm

True Faith Church Center
249 E Commercial Blvd
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, FL 33308
http://www. meetup.com/B ingo-by-the- sea


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Make time next Saturday,
Oct. 2 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
to shop this Fall Market Festi-
val! Visitors will find unique,
original craft gifts for the holi-
days and help a worthy cause
at the same time.
The fifteen volunteer mem-
bers of Esther Circle, Trinity
Church at 3901 NE 22 Ave.
Lighthouse Point, or LHP, are
staging their first indoor out-
door fall festival. They lan a
festival to remember featuring
a wonderful variety of items
for sale. The proceeds will
help them raise funds for the
church, the feeding ministry
and His Walk.
The Pelican sat down to
hear about the event from
group leader Penny Taylor,
her husband, Bill who is quick
to lend a hand, and Carol
Martin, director of internet
communication and admin-
istrative assistant to Pastor
Redstone.
"We're excited," Penny
says, "because we have such
wonderful items to sell. M'e're
counting on over 30 vendors
who will be offering fresh
baked goods, homemade jams


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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 3


ti
~1~1~1111, L
L~li 1 CtE~VTTER:


Volunteer leader of Esther Circle, Penny Young, Bill Young, work with Carol
10artin, director of internet communications and administrative assistant to
Pastor Redstone to finalize details for their first Fall Festival Oct. 2 at Trinity
Church, 3901 NE 22 St. in Lighthouse Point.


and jellies, jewelry, hand-
blown glass, candles, church
hats and purses, crocheted
items, clay pots, dog tees,
tanks and pillowcases, hand
decorated flip flops, stuffed
animals, sun catchers, bird
feeders, Mary Kay, discovery
toys and more."
Carol chimed in, "Beside
these unique gifts, we're
selling collectibles such as
Harmony Kingdom, Gund
and Steiff bears and our own
cookbook which contains
over 200 favorite recipes
from members, parents of our


school children and staff."
Pulling it all together is a
big job, but these dedicated
volunteers don't mind because
they are motivated by their
mission to support the Church
and its good causes. Penny,
who just retired in August
from the BSO Code Enforce-
ment Dept. in Pompano
Beach, admits she's working
as hard as a volunteer as she
did on the job. Smiling at her
husband, she says, "Bill is a
big help since he retired as an
electrical inspector
See TRINITY CHURCHpage 22


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Mark your calendar! October 2 is the Fall

Market Festival, a fundraiser for Trinity
United 1Methodist Church in LHP


Dentistry at Affordable Prices


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| Animal blessing at St. Martin's Church


The City of Pompano Beach Parks & Recreation

The Florida 9th District

American Legion Symphonic Band

In Concer t"













Wednesday, October 20th

7: 30 pm

Tickets $10
Season Tickets Available, 3 Shows/$25
Feateding Band Classics, 8tcirdSng Marches, Broadway Hits &
the ever popular music of Cole Porter & RPichiard Riodgers.
Thre program, will also include songs make famous By
Wilie Nelson & Frank Sinstra, as ureHas a vocal selection
shoncasingl our announcer, ~Mark Fernicola!r

Special Appearance by "Nostalgia"
the Legion's 17-Piece Big Bandll


4 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


St. Martin's Episcopal
Church, Pompano Beach will
offer a service of the Blessing
of the Animals on Sunday,
Oct. 10, with pet parade at
9:30 p.m. and service at 10
a.m. Accompanied by bag-


pipes, The Very Reverend
Bernard Pecaro, Rector of St.
Martin's, will lead the proces-
sion on horseback from the
north parking lot to the church
where pets and owners will
be invited to the altar for a


blessing.
Following the Service, a
food court will be offered in
the Parish Hall and children's
games, a bounce house, face
paintings and a petting zoo.
Call 954-941-4843.


2nos


Herb Skolnick Community Center
800 SW 36th Avenue
Pompano Beach
(954) 786-4590


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employees to have felony
convictions. The state allows
a doctor or employee to have
a felony conviction more than
five years prior to employ-
ment.

Zero



Continued from page 1
manager, responded, "It's the
staff's responsibility. We don't
have an investment consultant
odo anlyss I don't think
we can hol tem [the bank]
res >onsible."
Commissioner Scot Sasser
called the situation "bizzaro"
and asked if it were common
to have funds in non-interest
bearing accounts.
"To my knowledge it's not
common practice," Hoffman
said. One town account for


I~ I


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954.565.6501


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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.







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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 5


$829,501.60 was in a "super
money market account."
Meanwhile the town will
begin to issue Requests for
Proposals from other banks.
In her report to the commis-
sion, Hoffmann said funds
will be moved gradually.
Haag also discovered most
of the town's storm/emergen-
cy reserve monies were being


moved since.
With the exception of
$157,925 invested with a state
investment pool, all town
funds are invested in low or
no interest-bearing accounts
with Sun Trust Bank.
The town has a one-year
agreement with Sun Trust.
M onl reports will nowrbe

and quarterly reports to the
commission.


*













,an an'


""''


Continued from page 2
New parking and landscape
requirements are in place.
Outdoor waiting areas are
also prohibited, and no busi-
ness activity can take place
outside. In order to decluster
the clinics, the facilities must
now be separated by a half-
mile and the same distance
from pharmacies, such as
Walgreens or CVS. All clinic
owners must file for a permit
within 60-days. The owners
will be allowed five years to
comply with the half-mile
separation rule. The ordinance
is effective Oct. 1. The state
legislature recently increased
regulation of the climecs, and
Oakland Park adopted the
state definition but went even
further in forbidding any


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Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors*Oakland Park*Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Yolume XVIII, Issue 37 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 hicClintock,
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 Pomnpano 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 dehrvered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals, news racks and
single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this publica-
tion. Anne Siren


League of omen Voters o fer

clarification of upcoming nronosed

changes in Florida Constitution
Thanks to the work of the Florida League of Women Voters, The Pelican is
publishing the "Pro's" and "Con's" of the constitutional amendments voters will
approve or refuse on Nov. 2. We will publish one amendment every week.

Amendment # 2 Homestead ad

ValOrem tax credit for deployed

military personnel
Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to
require the Legislature to provide an additional homestead property tax exemp-
tion by law for members of the United States mili- tary or military reserves, the
United States Coast Guard or its reserves, or the Florida National Guard who
receive a homestead exemption and were deployed in the previous year on ac-
tive duty outside the continental United States, Alaska, or Hawaii in support of
military operations designated by the Legislature. The exempt amount will be
based upon the number of days in the previous calendar year that the person was
deployed on active duty outside the continental United States, Alaska, or Hawaii
in support of military operations designated by the Legislature. The amendment
is scheduled to take effect January 1, 2011.
Effect of Passage: Would amend Constitution to provide added property tax
relief to designated military personnel. (Article VII, Sec- tion 3, Fla. Const.,
would create Article XII, Section 31, Fla. Const.)
Sponsor: The Florida Legislature
Background: State Representative Alike Horner (R-Kissimmee), joined by
the Finance & Tax Council, filed the resolution to place this proposal on the bal-
lot. Republican Majority Whip Andy Gardiner filed a similar resolution in the
Senate. The Revenue Estimating Conference estimates that this proposal would
have reduced receipts statewide approximately $13 million if it had been in ef-
fect in FY 2009-2010, assuming current millage rates.

A Vote For Amendment #2:
*would reduce property taxes for military personnel. would limit local prop-
erty tax revenues statewide. would place a limitation on revenue in the Florida
Constitution where it will be difficult to modify or remove.
A Vote Against Amendment #2:
*would leave property taxes for military personnel at their locally established
rates.
would not place a new limit on property taxes for military personnel.
would not place a limitation on state revenue in the Florida Constitution
where it will be difficult to modify or remove.

Amendment #3 (removed from ballot)


Pompano Beach CRA leaders

are ahead of the game with job

and Dusiness programs
We need jobs!!!
That was the cry from the audience this week at the Community Redevelop-
ment Agency, or CRA, meeting Wednesday night at Pompano Beach City Hall.
It is the same cry that rings across America.
As the CRA ignites its powerful engine that will certainly change the face of
this city, residents should be hired to be wage-earning cogs in the machinery of
redevelopment.
This Tuesday, the board, consisting of the Pompano Beach commission, ap-
proved a $1.35 million contact with Burkhardt Construction for improvements
on Atlantic Boulevard. The work will include underground wiring and other
infrastructure construction.
Other jobs stretch across the city from the ocean to Northwest Pompano
Beach.
As designs popped up on the chamber s large screen depicting wider side-
walks and narrow streets with lush landscaping, two visions appeared: the first
was for the hope of a more attractive city and the second was the hope to be a
part of the work force that makes this happen.
And we agree that local residents should be part of the workforce for these
jobs.
These people who sounded angry on Tuesday night, (one commissioner said
he felt like those on the dais had been pummeled with stones) were, more point-
edly, merely anxious that they might lose out on these potential jobs.
Here is what we know.
There is money in the CRA, money that has been collected for more than 20
years and placed in a fund to redevelop the city. And the redevelopment process
should mean jobs for local residents.
And we know this.
The leaders of the CRA, Kim Briesemeister and Chris Brown, are brilliant and
experienced in their positions. We also believe they, as Briesemeister said on
Wednesdayy "respect the people they work for.'
So now, as the CRA moves on to lure contractors to begin the work, from
design to completion, Briesemeister and Brown must take the cries of the people
to heart. They must lead this city not only to a more beautiful and economically
sound community, they must urge the contracted companies commit to local
jobs.
Here is what we learned.
The CRA already has a program in place to place or prepare workers who
want to be part of the redevelopment.
Led by Dr. Lynn Allison, it is called the Micro Enterprise Loan program and
offers vendor registration for people who are hoping to get these jobs.
Meetings are held at the E. Pat Larkins Center, 520 Martin Luther King Blvd.
Pompano Beach. Classes are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Dr. Allison says
that the program is assisting people to prepare for specific jobs through infor-
mation on bonding and other requirements.
The program has already made 23 loans for persons who have businesses in
the Northwest community or who plan to start businesses there.
More than $400,000 has been issued through loans.
Call 561-742-1234 for more information
This is not a time for anger. This is an opportunity. Carpenters, painters, land-
scapers and other craftsmen and women should take advantage of these classes
and be a part of Pompano Beach redevelopment.



Adopting a lab works well for this

reader and Jerry, the lab who lived

To the editor,
l~c .~i C 1~We commend all the volunteers at the Labrador
Retriever Rescue of Florida for their compassion,
hard work and for saving the lives of so many
beautiful Labs. My husband and I became in-
Svolved with the program last year and are thrilled
we did. We absolutely could not be happier with
"Jerry," the newest member of our family.
It is heartbreaking how many Labs (and dogs
in general) are becoming increasingly neglected
Sand abandoned. The Lab Rescue organization
made the process of introducing us to our new
best friend as simple as possible.
After an initial call, I received an email with a few photos of Labs on death
row whose days were numbered. One afternoon while at work I received a call
that a young male was going to be 'put down' in a few hours the Miami-Dade
animal shelter. He was only granted five days to be adopted and was stuck in a
back room of an overflowing facility so really had no hope of survival if not for
the Lab Rescue. A caring volunteer offered to drive down to Miami pick him
See LABRADOR RESCUE on page 1 7


Opinions and Letters


6 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010





Sally and Dr. Paul Loree enjoy spending their
summers touring the country in their classic
1941 Cadillac Derham Sedan. 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.


651 S.W. Sixth Street a
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.j ohnknoxvillage.com ,
pp240 a t r


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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 7


Lighthouse Point, Doreen
Gauthier Library, 2200 NE
38 St.
Oct. 13 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. Pompano Beach City
Hall, 100 M' Atlantic Blvd.
Oct. 19 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m., Deerfield Beach City
Hall, 150 NE 2 Ave
Oct. 20 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m., Pompano Beach City
Hall, 100 M' Atlantic Blvd.
Oct. 27 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m., Pompano Beach City
Hall, 100 M'. Atlantic Blvd.
East CRA Advisory
board
The East Pompano Beach
Community Redevelopment
Agency, or CRA, will host a
public meeting on Oct. 7 from
6 to 8 p.m. where design sche-
matics on the major East CRA
projects will be presented.
These projects include: Pom-
pano Beach Boulevard Dune

1olvr (AE1 tt t Icano


Beach Boulevard), Atlantic
Blvd. (U.S. 1 to A1A) and
Harbor Village.
This public forum will coin-
cide with the regular monthly
East CRA Advisory Commit-
tee meeting and will be the
only item on the agenda.
These projects will help to
redefine the eastern area of
the City of Pompano Beach
and will serve as a catalyst
to attract private investment
into the area. The public is
invited. The meeting will
take place at the Emma Lou
Olson Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
Pompano Beach. Call 954-
786-4655.
Garden club news
The Pompano Beach Gar-
den Club will hold its first
general meeting of the season
on Monday, Oct. 11 at 12:30
p.m. at Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St.,
'Pompano Bleacha Dr. lichele


Archaeology Network, will
present a program on "Native
Medicinal Plants in History."
New members welcome.
Call 954-783-3106.
Of Interest. .
Indoor Garage Sale Oct.
9, Pompano Beach Church of
the Nazarene, 916 NE 4 St.,
Pompano Beach, 7 to 9 a.m.
Church members are seeking
donations of saleable items.
Rental space is also available


for people interested in selling
their own items. All proceeds
benefit the Pompano Naza-
rene Youth Ministry. Call
954-942-6010.
Coconut Creek Juried
Craft Festival, Oct. 9 and 10,
at the The Promenade at Co-
conut Creek on Lyons Road
and Wiles Road, 4401 Lyons
Road, Coconut Creek. A full
spectrum of craft art mediums
See OF INTEREST on page 23


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(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.)
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Meetl1gs

Sign up for
Homestead and other
exemptionS
The Broward County Tax
Appraiser's Office is hosting
a series of events throughout
Broward to assist property
owners and answer questions
regarding tax exemptions and
other appraisal-related items.
The following is a partial
listing.
Visit www.bcpa.net or call
954-357-6830 for a complete
schedule.
Oct. 5 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m., Oakland Park City Hall,
3650 NE 12 Ave.
Oct. 6 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m., Pompano Beach City
Hall, 100 M'. Atlantic Blvd.
Oct. 8 10 to 11:30 a.m. ,
Sunrise Senior Center, 10650
SOtHan oak l31a. ,


~
h
EauAl HOUSING
OPPORIUNI~
RC10/97


at FOU CORNERI~S
COME AND PLAY AT EITHER OF OUR 2 LOCATIONS!
OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR GAMcES!


'
m
.
m


:
"


, ,


'I ~ Cpvrhted Materialj i
4 9 l'Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


* =
& 4











B g The Pelican takes a look at local business owners.
M S 8SS M TS Call The Pelican to find out how you can tell your
story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


ii6 I


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Dr. Rebecca 11. Rey and Dr.
Robert S. Ansara are a young,
enthusiastic team of primary
physicians, Board Certified
in Family Medicine. Their
impeccable new suite of of-
fices is located in 301-03, Citi
Centre, 2001 N. Federal Hwy.
in Pompano Beach. "We met
in med school," Dr. Ansara
says. I\yi\ wife was a year
behind me. We did our resi-
dence training in Orlando and
were in a practice there. We
decided to make the move to
Pompano Beach because we
have family here and we are
told there is a need for prima-
ry physicians in this area. In
our short time here, we have
been warmly received and
are already on staff at North
Broward Medical Center and
Imperial Point.
Dr. Rey chimed in, saying
"Because we are new to this
community, we can accommo-
date patients and meet their
needs by being more available
with more time to spend with
them. We can even handle
walk-ins because one or the
other of us will be here. We
will also schedule Saturday
appointments for people who
can t make it during the work
week."
They both feel that preven-
tion is the key to good health.
According to Rey, they have
both been trained in life style


8 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


basal metabolic rate which
determines the number of
calories the patient needs. We
break those calories into an
adjusted ratio of protein, car-
bohydrates and fats to insure
a low glycemic diet promot-
ing low glucose and insulin
levels, thereby decreasing fat
storage. The added protein
allows the patient to main-
tain lean muscle mass and
insures that weight loss is
fat loss. Lean muscle mass
can maintain or increase the
metabolism. Again, exercise is
determined on a very indi-
vidual basis."
Both doctors agree that
excess weight in the entire
American population has
become a national problem.
"We also know that weight
gain is a source of disease
and poor health," Ansara
says. "Many of the existing
diets make matters worse
over time. Dr. Rey focuses
on whole person care mak-
ing patients feel better for
the long run. My focus is the
same. I believe in preventa-
tive care and chronic disease
management through current
evidence based medicines and
treatment recommendations.
Medicine changes constantly
and it's important to know the
newest recommended options
so that patients get the best
quality of care."
Their electronic medical
record system allows for easy
transfer of information. It
makes patient visits more ef-
ficient, enabling the doctors to
track patient trends, have ac-
cessibility to pharmacies and
get quick lab results. Snow-
birds and travelers can get
fast transmission of their
health records to other health
care participants if necessary.
This personal information is
always protected and secured.
The doctors will see their
patients in office and in the
hospital.
Ansara says, "When hos-
pitalized, many patients are
handled by doctors they've
never seen before. This will
not happen to our patients.
We will be attending them
ourselves and explaining the
presence of any specialist we
have called into their case."
For an appointment, call
954-942-2922, visit the web
site at www.familyphysicians
ofsouthflorida. com


Dr Robert S. Ansara and Dr. Rebecca 10. Rey are Family Physicians of South
Hlonda who believe in optimizing health and wellness. Their practice, just
opened on August 10, is located in Suite 301-3, Citi Centre, 2001 N. Federal
Hwy., in Pompano Beach. [Photo by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


medicine which integrates
both exercise and diet, adapt-
ed to each patient from five to
100. She says, "Most people
need additional nutritional
support. We spend the time to
counsel and work out a good
health plan for each patient,
once we've completed an
initial exam."
Ansara adds, "We're like
the point man who assesses a
patient and then coordinates
the care for that patient. It's a
team approach and we are like
the glue that keeps everyone
together. The patient must be
well informed because there
are often options with risks
and benefits."
Their offices are right in
the heart of many businesses


which can use them as a
resource for burns, cuts, falls,
dehydration and other minor
problems. They are equipped
to do in-office EKG for the
heart, spirometry for the
lungs, and minor skin proce-
dures. Their family practice
covers men, women and
children.
Dr. Rey is proud of her suc-
cess in diet and weight loss,
saying "I develop a very spe-
cific nutritional plan for each
individual based on the results
of physical exam, health and
social history, ailments, blood
work results, weight, height,
body mass index, body fat
percentage and waist circum-
ference."
She explains, "We measure


.


* Offices from 500 Sq. Ft
* Executive Suites from
100 Sq. Ft.


N MiamIT
Commramleal Esle msan Wk e.
Build on the power of our network.


*Conference room available
for all tenants
* All offices separately metered


IN THE HEART OF AFFLUENT LIGHTHOUSE PolNT


9655 South Dixie Highway 1221 Brickell Avenue
Suite 200 Suite 1100
Miami, Florida 33156 Miami, Florida 33131

Phone 954-784-1333


On Aug. 10, married team of primary physicians opened

Family Physicians of South Florida in Pompano Beach


Dispose of

prescription

drugs
On Sept. 25 from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., the Wilton Manors Po-
lice Department will be part
of national "take-back" day
and provide the public with
an opportunity to hand over
expired, unwanted or unused
pharmaceuticals and other
medications to law enforce-
ment officers for destruction.
Residents can dispose of the
medication in, its original
container, directly into the dis-
posal, which will be located in
city hall, 2020 Wilton Drive,
Wilton Manors. All medica-
tions including liquids will be
accepted. No intra-venous so-
lutions, injections or syringes
will be accepted. Those who
donate remain anonymous.
Officials askparticipants to
remove all personal informa-
tion from containers prior to
bringing them to city hall.

W~ilton Manors

campaign event
Former Wilton Manors
commissioner Joe Angelo
and commission candidates
Steve Zollo and Celeste Ellich
will speak at Crema D'Roma,
2150 Wilton Drive, in Wilton
Park, on Sept. 28 at 5 p.m.
Angelo is running against
current Mayor Gary Resnick.
Ellich faces former commis-
sioner Julie Carson and Zollo
faces Commissioners Ted
Galatis and Scott Newton.
The election is Nov. 2.


Eldoado


3170 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL





Where Every Day Is Independence Day


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Wilton Manors With
praise from residents and
themselves, city commis-
sioners agreed to extend the
contract of City Manager
Joseph Gallegos for another
two years.
"We all think very highly
of him. He's involved with the
community and the business-
es," said former mayor King
Wilkinson.
Benjamin Little added that
he had "never had a bad expe-
rience with a city employee,"
giving full credit to Gallegos
for setting the example.
But this praise does not
com: wih as rise Ruth s Gal-


FINANCING AVAILABLE W




We Specialize in Service We Come to You!

CHAIR CARE PLUS
2055 NW 32 STREET, POMPANO BEACH
One block East of Powerline between Copans & Sample Roads
Hours: Mon Fri 9 5 Sat 10 2

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__ _


Phyllis J. Neuberger is all over town
interviewing for her Pompano P~elican
Newspaper articles, but she always
comes 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.







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.j ohnknoxvillage.com


servicing the areas of: Lighthouse Point,
Deerfield, Hillsboro & Pompano Beaches
Brand NEW Location **" '*
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Please contact us for all yo3urJudaism1 needs!
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Rabbl THIl Dechte r 54.642.8242 347.410.1106
www.chabadefnbrowarilbeaches.com


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leWISh tenter
at Temple Sholom
a progressive, conservative synagogue
...bridging the old with the new..
139 SE 11th Ave, Pompano B~ech
954-942-6410
templesholomflorida.org


Roman Caftholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy.
I Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:

Su 30y pM s6 Sh ule:
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm* 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am


-CHRIST CH URCH WI Sjt. Philip,

SUNDA Y WORSHIP- 8:00 A.M. 9 54-785-2437
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE Rev., Dr.John Nganga
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH Holy Eucinrist &r Bible Study
954-943-0404 7 p.m. Walnesdays
www.echristchurch.org Holy Eucharist Sundays 9atm.


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



', I C~Ep Siscop l Curh dltEd9:0
Ofllee Hours: 9 a~m. to 4 p~m. Thrdy:
Thrif Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pm Euchanist & Healing Service 10 am
Sat. 10-1pm *Sun. 12-1pm Folbowed By Bible Stu y
1111l 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 (Carole) 9am (Eng)
10:30am (Eng) *l2:00 (Creole)
Weekdays: Monday- Saturday 8:00am
Friday 5:30 pm Only (Eng)
Monday &Wednesday 7:00 pm (Orole)
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompano Beach
954-941-8117


There's always Something MVORE &t )IMP1ll 1 EAC.

Sunday Service Times
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-669o
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


Unitarian Un iversalist Church

Of FOff LOUderdale
Open (") n
Hearts Mmnds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at I 1:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfl.org


_


1~ ill


Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 9


percent pay reduction which
comes in the form of unpaid
furlough hours.
Gallegos explained that the
funding for the city budget
was tight with lower property
values and he and the com-
mission were taking the same
voluntary salary cuts as city
employees to help balance
the budget. He added that the
police department is presently
considering the same cuts.
Mayor Gary Resnick, said
Gallegos is always willing to
talk to him or meet with him
on matters regarding the city.
"He lives and breathes this


city," said Resnick.
The city manager's contract
includes a yearly salary of
$133,702, a city vehicle and
health benefits.
Gallegos was also recently
appointed to the Florida
League of Cities Board of Di-
rectors and will serve in that
capacity until August 2011.
Commissioners also ap-
proved a one-year extension
of the contract with City
Attorney Kerry Ezrol for
$107,712.
Ezrol is a partner of the Fort
Lauderdale Law Firm, Cherof,
Doody & Ezrol Law Firm.


POWCT
Wheel
ChairS


City manager to stay two more years with

Wilton Manors, takes voluntary pay cut


TH ER
PLACE


~S C~oterS





By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

The Pelican is always
pleased to shine the spotlight
on businesses with heart.
DASCOR Plumbing is such
a business. Founded in 1986,
Dick and Shirley Anderson
combined their initials with
the first three letters of corpo-
ration to name their general
contracting company DAS-
COR.
When their youngest son,
Douglas became a master
plumber, he and his sister,
Elizabeth Schunk bought
out the folks. With their
combined talents, the com-
pany became one of the most
respected plumbing compa-
nies in South Florida, earning
the c creted Angie s list Super

The third generation of the
Anderson family has now
been added to the company.
After attending the United
Service Training Corporation
for Journeyman plumbers,
nephews Johnny Campbell
and Corey Ryan have joined
the family owned business
and regularly receive cus-
tomer praise for their pro-
fessionalism, manners and
enthusiasm.
Company President, Doug-
las G. Anderson says, "We
didn't just take over the busi-
ness; we took on Dad's atti-
tude about community support
and involvement. Sample
McDougald House has been a
favorite project and recipient


Making aDifference I


hours per man. That adds
up to a sizable contribution,
but we believe in Pompano
Beach. I've lived here for
45 years, attended public
schools here and been part
of its growth. I can't wait to
visit The Sample McDougald
House History Museum which
will be a welcome cultural as-
set to the city." Anderson also
persuaded Diamond Plumbing
Supply in Coconut Creek, Lou
See DASCAR on page 1 7


10 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


Douglas G. Anderson, president of
DASCOR plumbing services and
repairs, at 691 S. Dixie Hwy. West,
Pompano Beach, runs the company
with assistance from his sister, Vice
Psdleanst ribth chk Te-coim-
services to SamplelucDougald House
and many other civic projects. Photo
by Phyllis J. Neuberger]

of our help for a long time.
Dad was active in refurbish-
ing it before it was moved,
and later preparing it for the
move. He was very involved
in the fundraising for the one-
half million dollars it took to
move the house where it is
now located."
Executive Director of The
Sample McDougald House,
Dan Hobby says, "The people
at Dascor have always been
there when we had a need.
Having known their father,
Richard Anderson, I know
where they get it from. Doug


Phylhis J. Neuberger wants
your suggestions about people you
know who are making a difference.
Call 954-783-8700 to nominate
a candidate for this column


has donated many hours of
labor and manpower to this
project and persuaded suppli-
ers to donate needed supplies.
We are very grateful for his
ongoing support."
Anderson says, "In cooper
ation with JM'R Construction
Services of Deerfield, Dascor
is doing the plumbing in the
bathroom build outs. Our
donation of time and labor
includes at least four plumb-
ers and helpers for almost 40


Briefs



BTOward

House

t0 host

fundraiser

at Signature

Grand


The Broward House an-
nual Spirit of Hope gala takes
place Oct. 21 at the Signature
Grand Mansion in Davie.
Broward House is an orga-
nization dedicated to improv-
ing the lives of persons with
or at risk for HIV or other
health issues by providing
needed services.

cThis ye rs lxmor es i d

Mark Negrete, owners of
Georgie's Alibi and Bill's Fill-
ing Station; Michael Berry,
general manager of the Signa-
ture Grand; The Leiser Foun-
dation and Bruce Chaskin and
Bruce Silverstein of Group
Benefits Concepts, Inc.
The event is entitled "The
Little Gala of Horrors" and
will feature a sit down din-
ner, entertainment, carnival
games, silent auction, DJ and
dancing, awards ceremony,
costumes and more. Tickets
are $95 each or $900 for a
table of 10 and are available
only online at www.broward-
house.org.
For information on Broward
House, call 954-522-4749.


DASCOR Plumbing donates professional services

to Sample McDougald House and other causes





L-~ i..._
i,
i
I .
( j
M n0 i
B r/l ';I
~11~11 ""
~ Pomparu> C`cti Ce~tre


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


Oakland Park Youth Soccer
Registration has begun for the Oakland Park Youth Soccer
League and will end on Oct. 16, or when the league is full. All
players must be between the ages of 4 and 16 by November
10, 2010. There are separate age divisions for boys and girls in
some divisions. Fees are $55 for Oakland Park residents and
$100 for non-residents. Proof of age [birth certificate, baptismal
record, etc.) are required along with proof of residency. Regis-
ter online at www. activenet5.active.com oaklandparki or at city
hall, 3650 NE 12 Ave., Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Coaches are needed. For more, call 954-630-4500.

Email The Pelican your special events or meetings!
sirenpelicaneaol.com or mdpelicaneyahoo.com


wwvw.pompanocitic~entre.com ~nwww.cruisinsouthflorida.com


CO~ 1J
WE are more than just copies...
Easyto Snd & Receive Faxes: 954.563.7428
Scan up to 42" COLOR & B/W on our new
State-of-the-Art MONSTER SCANNER
Architectural Blueprints & Floorplans
Engineering Schematics
. ..., "f Posters and Large Pictures
.All your large format scanning needs


Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 11


A MSOIII cn
On display, automotive contests, live music, giveaways and more...


*


II
L ';~1


rr I


=PEPBOVSAIUTO=-


Must pre-register courtyard space is limited
Call Russ Gogliano at 954-560-5412 or email russgevents~gmoil.om

~5~ 1955 N. Federal HighwaV
PoM PAo Pompano Beach
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Lighthouse Point's Fifth Avenue Grill serves up fresh

seafood and steaks galore in warm welcoming atmosphere


By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN WRITER


Located just north of
U.S. 1, this family-
owned stalwart of fine dining
always seeks to impress with
its emblematic fireplace in
the lounge, its open kitchen
in the main dining room, an
award-winning wine list and,
most of all, a menu replete
with mouth-watering culinary
offerings.
"We are first and foremost
a steak and seafood house,"
says Fifth Avenue Grill Gen-
eral Manager Tara Skrecz.
Brainchild of restaurateur
John Therien and his sons
Luke and Gilles, this well-
known Lighthouse Point eat-
ery has been serving superior
surf and tantalizing turf for the
better part of 2 decades.
Many patrons start a meal
with the tasty Bahamian
conch chowder or the always
popular Bermuda onion soup
topped with garlic crostini and
bubbling gruyere cheese.
Other classic starters include
Escargots Bourguignonne in
garlic butter and Burgundy
wine, Asian chicken spring
rolls with apricot dipping
sauce, lightly fried Caribbean
Calamari with cherry peppers
and scallions or the Shrimp
De Jonghe baked in fresh herb
butter and sherry wine.
On the entr~e front, a slew
of options are available.
Meat aficionados will enjoy
a vast selection of cuts at this
woodsy eatery reminiscent of
a Chicago style chop house.
In fact, all the aged meats are
flown in directly from the
Windy City s stockyards.
The blue cheese-crusted
Delmonico steak with crispy
shoestring fries and zesty
sauteed mushrooms is a popu-
lar choice. The filet mignon,
prime rib and New York strip
can be cooked to one's taste
including blackened Cajun
style and even the Pittsburgh
method black on the outside
whth a cool red center.
"The ribeye on the bone is
a great choice. I also love the
2-pound lobster stuffed with
crab meat," says assistant
manager Bob Moran.
As part of the ongoing
special summer menu, differ-
ent sized lobsters are available
at reduced prices. Crab cake
bubbaloo, grilled Atlantic
salmon, chicken cordon bleu,
tenderloin steak tidbits and
flounder Florentine are just
a few of the other tempting
selections also offered starting
at $9.95 with soup or salad.
For seafood lovers, the
broiled platter overflows with


Healthy and eye-catching, the Grilled Salmon features a hearty fillet over field
of greens served with fresh fruit and smothered in a tangy apple vinaigrette.


12 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


Fifth Avenue Grill's GlM Tara Skrecz shows off a few house specialties the
Blue Cheese Crusted Delmonico steak with sauteed mushrooms and the Grilled
salmon over field greens with apple vinaigrette.


tilapia, crab cake and jumbo
shrimp in lemon butter sauce.
English style fish & chips,
almond sesame salmon and
sole Frangaise are other tasty
fish secialties.
"Our grouper Amandine is
one of our signature dishes.
It has been on the menu from
the beginning," says Skrecz.
Another delectable treat is
the seafood cr~pe. Stuffed
with shrimp and scallops
poached in white wine, the
dish is complemented by a
creamy lobster sauce and
served with homemade Duch-
ess potatoes.
"We make everything in
house. Our sauces, dressings
and desserts are all home-
ma e," says Srecz.
The dessert menu showcas-
es a wealth of sweet options
such as crime brul~e, Louisi-
ana bread pudding, chocolate
truffle mousse cake and apple
pecan c bber. L\c~lyone
raves about our key lime pie.
Most customers have an order
for dessert," says Skrecz
Happy hour is in the lounge
fro 4 to 7 p~.daily


"We also do weddings here.
People have a wonderful
time," adds Moran.
Fifth Avenue Grill has
plenty of free parking and
even complimentary valet
parking. All major credit cards
are accepted. The impressive
wine list offers bottles starting
at $20.
"Our regular customers
come from all over South
Florida and, during season,
we enjoy welcoming our
visitors from up North," says
Skrecz as she prepares the
restaurant for yet another eve-
ning of good food and great
wine in Lighthouse Point.

NMalcolm hicClintock is
president of Alabaska LLC, a
firm that assists hotels, restau-
rants 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 devel-
oped a deep appreciation for
world gastronomy.


Customers can enjoy reduced
drink prices and free buffet
with hot and cold selections
such as pasta, chicken wings,
spinach dip, cheese, sand-
wiches, quiches and more.
Live music and dancing are
regular Friday and Saturday
nights features.
The early bird special is
from 5 to 6 p.m. and ranges
in price from $9.95 to $16.95,


included are the soup or salad
plus side dish and dessert. The
lunch specials start at $7.95.
Fifth Avenue Grill also has a
private room that can seat up
to 40 patrons for parties, busi-
ness functions or any other
special event. "We pride our-
selves on providing top-notch
service and food. It keeps our
customers coming back again
and again," says Skrecz.


Food for Thought


The boneless grilled Delmonico steak is encrusted with a pleasantly pungent
blue cheese mixture. It comes served with crispy shoestring fries and zesty
sauteed mushrooms.










Poitier first out of the box for March 2011


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach It's not
much of a surprise, but Dist.
2 City Commissioner Sylvia
Poitier has announced her
candidacy for a four-year term
beginning in 2011. Poitier
and Vice Mayor Joe Miller
face election in March af-
ter only two years in office
because they drew the short
straws in 2009 in order to
stagger commission terms.
Miller has informally in-
dicated he would like to run
again to see some District 1
projects, such as the renova-
tion of the fishing pier and the
revamp of the Core Shopping
Center Parking Lot, com-
pleted.
Tuesday night, Poitier ended
the four-hour plus meeting
by announcing she would run
again. "It's the last time I can
run for any\ thing~." she said
adding that at the end of an-
other four years she would be
"too old." The commissioner
is 75 and has been in politics
since 1974 when she was
elected to the city commis-
sion and served a term here
as mayor. In 1985, she was
appointed to fill a vacancy on
the Broward County Commis-
sion and remained there until
1998.
She has no official oppo-
nent, but Miller's seat may
have drawn the interest of
bhaeo~~ca Chaz Stevens who
said at a recent commission
meeting that he planned to run
in District 1.


the Marine Advisory Board's
Broward Boating Improve-
ment Program and the Florida
Inland Navigational District.
Vice Mayor Joe Miller,
who had not been positive"
about the project, said he was
impressed that the dock build-
ers had "listened and then
modified" their plans. "'I'm
very impressed," he said.
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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 13


County allays fears
and gets okay to build
Island Park boat dock
Deerfield Beach Commis-
sioners approved an Intra-
coastal boat dock at Deerfield
Island Park after county of-
ficials dispelled fears that the
new mooring would adverse-
ly impact the Hillsboro River
and change the scenic nature
of the 56-acre nature preserve.


In a move that removed
most of the dissention, the
length of the dock was cut
by one third, about 80 feet,
enough to keep it north of the
confluence of the river and the
Intracoastal and out of sight
lines for residents of Hillsboro
Landing II. Residents of the
condo were assured no ad-
ditional docks would be built
and that BSO boats would
patrol the area. Park and


marine spokespersons told
the commission that the park,
not now handicapped acces-
sible, would continue to be in
violation of the Americans'
Disability Act if the dock is
not built.
The park, just north of
Hillsboro Boulevard, can be
reached only by water and
is open only on weekends.
Funding for dock construc-
tion, $440,000, comes through


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14 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


percent or about $500,000 for
taxpayers.
The adopted budget of
$213.1 million represents a
budget decrease of $2 mil-
lion. Donovan said that figure
reflects no decreases in public
services. But it does reflect
an increase of 23 percent in
water and sewer rates.
The final tax bill, which will
contain all taxing authority
rates such as county, hospital,
school board, Hillsboro Inlet
and others will be mailed in
late October.
But some city officials
are concerned that Broward
County has not yet set its tax
rate and, in order to reduce its
rate, may pass some costs to
the cities.
"I'm sure of it," said one
official.


M'ith less money in the
coffers, officials sought other
ways to tighten up the budget.
Personnel costs this year are
lower because of a city-wide
cost-of-living freeze for the
past three years, saving tax-
payers an overall $4.2 million.
Last year's elimination of
positions and reorganization
at city hall produced savings
of $3.8 million and union
negotiations for benefit reduc-
tions could produce savings of
$2 million. Along with other
reductions, according to Brian


Donovan, Pompano Beach
financial officer, other reduc-
tions resulted in a savings of
more than $13 million from
the city budget.
"We have not reduced our
services to the public," Dono-
van said. "Rather we have
asked our employees to work
smarter and more efficiently."
To ease the burden on the
taxpayer, Donovan added that
the city transferred $3 million
from its reserves to augment
the budget.
Commissioner Barry
Dockswell, who voted against
the tax rate, said he had been
disappointed with the lack of
staff initiative within the city
to delve deeper into cutting
costs.
This week when he reiter-
ated that disappointment,


Mayor Lamar Fisher ex-
plained that two options had
come from staff for reduc-
tions. The first was to save
costs by cutting 20 BSO depu-
ties from the Sheriff's budget.
The second option was to take
more money from the city's
reserve fund.
"Neither was a serious
option," Dockswell said. "I
would rather find a way to
make the salary, pension and
benefit packages enjoyed
by public employees more
competitive. In the absence of
that, of necessity, outsourcing
becomes a very attractive op-
tion for the taxpayer."
The city is already negotiat-
ing a contract with Calvin,
Giordano & Associates. to
outsource BSO code enforce-
ment that could save 30


Pompano tax
Continued f~om page I

Since 1992, the SOH man-
date has capped increases in
taxable values of properties
that have been homesteaded,
meaning that home is the pri-
mary residence of the owner.
And as the 90's boom in
property values continued to
rise, appraisals were limited to
a 3 percent or lower increase
regardless of the true property
value.


ull

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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 15


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passed with Miller dissentin .
This is the first major event
for the Island Partnership,
a loose-knit organization
formed to promote the beach
and beach businesses and to
create economic opportunity.
Jones said the open container
policy was to bring parents
of the teens to the scene, not
to promote a "drink fest." He
said both BSO and private
security would be employed
and that the Partnershi 3
carries $1 million in liability
insurance.


Sacred art
Continued f~om page 1

foot wide circular paths
will lead to a center where
hopefully, Englehart said,
there will be a bench for quiet
contemplation.
Unlike a maze, there are
no dead ends in a labyrinth,
a single path that leads the
walker to the center and


life path and the knowledge
that getting to the center helps
a person's focus and quiets the

mhis lab rinth is being
dedicated to the memory of
Faye Vale, a Century Village
East resident and the Century
Village Art Association.
ofl < ks an avid col ec or

After her death, her husband
Irwin donated hundreds of
books to the school's art
department. The C1'E Art
Association still gives a small
art scholarship each year to a
DBHS student.
The labyrinth project has
attracted as many as 100
students Englehart said,
but a core of 15 or 20 are
responsible for most of the
work. She is hoping a public
dedication can be held early
in October and the labyrinth,
located at the front northeast
corner of the school campus,
will become a place for
people to come and find
peace opportunity to stand
inside a sheltered space and
see the path one is walking
is a blessing not to be taken
lightly," Englehart said.



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16 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


Vice Mayor Joe Miller, said
closing the street to traffic
would make for a safer event.
Two years ago city officials
were critical of 'Madness'
because adult drinkers,
attracted by the music, went
onto the youngsters' turf and
unruly people of all ages were
gathering in the street.
Miller was reluctant to back
the open container resolution,
but Mayor Peggy Noland
said beer and wine are sold at
Other festivals held in the area
and consumed in public.
Commissioner Bill Ganz
said he didn't want a repeat
of history and felt open
containers opened the way
for potentially dangerous

Commissioner S Iria
Poitier said she wanted to
be "equitable" in light of
other events and moved for
approval of the resolution. It


Teen imarty
Continued f~om page I

old party designed to
showcase the store's
merchandise and bring teens
to the beach for music and
skateboard exhibitions.
This year, the event Friday,
Oct. 15, has the benefit of
professional promoter 1.
Bernard Jones, a former
economic development
director in Pompano Beach '
and the commission's
approval to close a portion of
A1A to traffic and to allow
alcohol consumption outside
the bars and restaurants in the
area
The Florida Department
of Transportation gives final
approval for the road closure,
three blocks beginning
at Northeast 1 Street and
continuing to the "S" curve
in front of the fishing pier.


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Labrador rescue
Continued ~omn page 6
up and drop him off at my home that evening. Not knowing
what to expect we were a little nervous to be first-time foster
parents we originally had our sights set on a Golden female
- but things always work out as they should. This gorgeous,
full-of-fun, pure bred chocolate Lab, age unknown but likely
under between one and two years old, was terrified, severely
under-weight with a very bad case of kennel cough. Nothing
a little TLC, regular feedings, sleep and a lot of love couldn't
solve. As foster parents we nursed Jerry back to health, got
him fixed when he was well enough to undergo surgery and
officially adopted him a few weeks later.
He's been a constant joy in our lives and we have so much
fun going for walks and playing ball in the backyard. To all
those remotely curious we highly encourage you to check out
www.1abradorrecue.net and consider fostering, adopting a dog
or helping the organization keep up their good work.

Diana and Michael Mracek
Fort Lauderdale










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Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 17


to work hard can be trained
within a company. We have
several excellent examples
here. If an employee
continues his training/
schooling for four years, he
or she will be reimbursed for
the cost of that schoolin ."
Asked about his own
train n, Anderson says,
"After high school, I went
to vocational school to learn
the trade. Then I apprenticed
for others and earned my
Journeyman's license. Then


I finally got my Master
Plumber license/certificate
of competency and turned
Dascor into the successful
plumbing business it is.
The father of three children,
Kelly, 7, Logan,10 and
Connor, 13, Anderson says,
"Only Logan shows interest
in the company. He likes to
come to work with me and be
a helper." Thank you for your
generosity to the community.
For information call
DASCOR at 954-941-7405.


D aSCOT
Continued ~omn page 10

Buttafuoco, Steven Mutter
from Ferguson Supply in
Fort Lauderdale and Kohler
Fixtures to donate needed
supplies to the project.
"We were brought up to
oive back to the church and
the community," Anderson
says smiling. "I ve been
Santa Claus for the CYO, or
Catholic Youth Organization.
We participate in the Yuletide
Parade. I' ve donated my time
and my men to the Seafood
Festival and the Fishing
Rodeo. We' ve hooked up
plumbing for the trailers and
built the boardwalk and more.
We do a lot of pro bono work
for Broward Children s Center
and we've sponsored many
teams over the years.
When he and his sister,
Elizabeth Schunk took over
the company, she, as Vice
President, ran the office and he
and one other plumber did the
work. Dascor now has eight
plumbers, two office assistants
and six trucks on the street. A
radio communication system
allows for dispatching fast
service to clients in trouble.
Anderson introduces Paul
Zoldan, saying, "He's my
right hand man and a third
generation plumber. Paul
relieves me of many of my
day to day crisis."
Holding up his Angie's
List Award, he explains, "A
company can't even make the
list unless a satisfied client
recommends its services.
According to Angie Hicks,
IfoundeS of t ls "he -

celebrating its 11th year, is
reserved for companies who
have achieved and maintained
a superior service ratm g
on Angie's list through ut
the year. Fewer than five
percent of the companies on
the list meet the eligibility
requirements to be considered
for the award. Our Super
Service Award winners are
the cream of the crop when it
comes to providing the best
customer service." So you can
see why we're so proud of
this award.e Be ng on the 1 st

business.
Asked if he would
encourage young men and
women to become plumbers,
hes ndles I cert inly wou d.

opportunity for ambitious,
hard working young people.
Although it takes seven years
to become a Master Plumber,
apprentice plumbers can work
and earn a good living while
earning their Master rating.
The main advantage to being a
Master Plumber is if you plan
to own your own company.
A young person who wants


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*TENDER J UIC Y
STEAKS

DAILY FRESH FISH
*MISO GLAZ ED
CHILEAN SEABASS
*SNAPPER PICATTA
*SWORD FISH


INCREDIBLE
FOO D'
CASUAL PRICES!
WE ONLa SENILE CERTIFIED
AmoGus BEEF BEEF STANDARDS
EXCEED ThOSE OF USDA PRIMlE

/0% b#FF
PRIME RIB
ALL DAY SUNDAY AND MONDAY
w-,'1S cn


SEuro Continental Cuisine
Serving Seafood, Steaks, Chops, Wienerschnitzels,
*Cerrnan and Hungarian dishes at its very best.
RATED 5 out of 5 +AAAAAl by ~~ a~~


2 (0? I DINNER
with purchase of 2 beverages





Cap's Place Island Restaurant
~amoud for deadood dince tbe 192I'd
Waterfront Dining on The Intracoastal
2765 NE 28 Ct, Lighthouse Point
954.941.0418 www.capsplace.com


---

Present for 15% off Check~- Saturday excluded ~ Exp 10/31/10
Limit 1 per party ~ Cannot be used w/other discounts~- No cash value






SUMMER SPECIAL Mona o-fo seda
3 Course Dmnner: Buy one diners from special menu & two
:alcoholic beverages & receive one FREE
IMon Thurs *dinner from special menu only. Cash only.
.Present coupon before ordering.
Dine In Only. Tax & gratuity not included. Not to be combined with other offers. Offers Exp 10/15/10


I


540 S. Federal Hwy.,
Pompano Beach, FL 33062
Open Mon-Sat 9:30 6:30
954-781-5163


18 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


A feast for the senses... and
From healthy bites to a hearty bowl, experience
sensational food masterfully prepared and presented.
Open for dinner monday thru saturday at 5pm.
....Fresh. Innovative. Delicious.


Oakland Park This
city's popular Oktoberfest
celebration has been extended
to two days. Hours are 6 to 11
p.m. Friday, Oct. 1, and 1 to


11 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2.
A "Bavarian Village" will
be set up in downtown Jaco
Pastorius Park, 4000 N.
Dixie Highway, where the


official "keg tapping" begins
the party. Li c~lything about
our event is authentic, from
the food and beer to the
bands performing traditional
Oktoberfest party music," said
Siegi Constantine, executive
director for Oakland Park
Main Street. She is chairing
the event with Steve McAleer
and Eric Walters.
Hans Huber, owner of
the Ambry Restaurant, will
operate the "Biergarten"
featuring German foods,
wines and beers.
Vendors in an Alpine
market winl offer a variety of
Dancers will perform, and a
carnival features rides, games
and refreshments. Games and
contests include a Dachshund
Dash, keg races and for the
first time a bratwurst-eating
contest.
The cost is a $3 donation for
adults, while children 12 and
under are admitted free. On-
site parking is $5. Northeast
High School will again be
recipient of a monetary
contribution from Oktoberfest
proceeds.
For sponsorships, vendor
opportunities and other
information, call Constantine
at 954-565-2627.


M


www.weberhcom*


Open das for Dinecrh


SWe Deliver I


Weber Alliance Dealers are dedicated to providing excellence in customer service and support.
Alliance Dealers offer a consistent year -round Weber" and Ducane" product offering. Their sales
staff are well trained and dedicated to assist in your grill purchasing experience.










Join Us For Our
.W~eber Alhiance Evenzt

gU on2 Saturday,
S ptember 25th, 2010


II~


Oakland Park to add 'Oompa' to Oktoberfest


TH E FUTU RE. TOGETH ER.


I

t~
~
``


NOWII1I~ OPEN


BAYI `ULL


FREE DELIVERY over $10
Breakfast & Lunch
Sandwiches & Salads










954-5f131-05 a 5-3-54





:TC~~~iYI2 LARGE 16"
PY~' IrCheese Pizzas
~r~c~E ~ & 1/2 dozen G ricoRolls $19~9
Wit coupon only an b combine wit













954-427-4871 954-427-9002
Cove Shopping Center
1636 SE 3rd Court Deer~eld Beach
OPEN 7 Days a Week: Mon. thru Sun. 4pm-10pm












DIN\TE R..

BREAKFAST LUNCHES DINNERS

fro $351 from *W9 1 from U89

954.480.8402
80 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DEERFIELD BEACH, FL
OPEN 7 DA1YS 5:30 ~AM TO 10:OO P1M




'Olympia Flamle as seen on Oprah 11/3/09



http://makinrrstrides.acsevents cra/sout hamec
www.olympiaflamediner.com


PELICAN WRITER

Deerfield Beach Many

if 1 e ch ys oldesetdbusine sy
at the Deerfield Beach
Chamber of Commerce gala,
"Cldrnerstones of Connercre,
Hilton.
A committee composed
of Karen Hammett, Kiku
Martinsen, Bud Clark,
Kristen Obst, Carmen Garcia,
Lorraine DeGeorges and
Ted Frangos put together an
elegant evening of dining and
dancing for the 200 guests.
Highlight of the evening
was the video presentation
created by Jeff Graves and
showcasing the business
community. Chamber
Chairman Frank Congemi
emceed the event.
Honorees, all in business
here for 20 years or longer,
were Amantes, A&S Total
Cleaning Avanti Body
Shop, The Beachcomber,
Bicycle Generation, Campbell
and Rosemurgy Real
Estate, the Core Restaurant,
Deerfield Beach Country
Club, Deerfield Builders
Supply, Deer Creek Country
Club, Dixie Divers, Emerald
Towing, Gimler Plumbing,
Howard Johnson's Beach
Resort, Hilton Hotels,
International Gems &
Jewelry, Island Water Sports,
JM Family Enterprises/SE
Toyota, Kraeer Becker
Funeral Homes, Muddy
Waters, MM'I Eller, Observer
Newspaper, Olympia Flame,
Pop's Fish Market and Royal
Fiesta.


"I~r~WWWtal On Wine B stroj
www.hottomatoe.com



wwwfaebokco/httmateialaninbitr


Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 19


to reduce property taxes, city
commissioners stuck with
the administration's $133.7
million budget and the
recommended 6.77 millage
rate, almost one mil higher than
the current year. The owner
of a home valued at $100,000
after exemptions, will pay $677
in local taxes to fund the city's
$61.1 million operating budget.
The bill would have been $579
last year.
The undesignated reserve
stands at $10.5 million, money
the administration says is
needed for emergencies and to
keep its high bond rating.
City Manager Burgess
Hanson told the audience
Tuesday that he started with a
$16.5 million deficit and had
already instituted a policy with
employees of "If you don't
need it, don't buy it." He
pointed out that unlike most
Broward cities, Deerfield's


budget is balanced without an
additional tax on utilities.
In order to keep expenses
down, changes were made in
longevity pay, wages were
frozen, city departments were
reorganized and some services
are being privatized.
The process which started
in May ended with major
departmental budget cuts, $1.4
million in the fire department,
$1.3 million in parks and
recreation much of that due to
the layoff of 103 workers.
Beside the hike in millage,
residents were most concerned
with the fact the cost of beach
parking stickers will double
from $50 a year to $100. Other
increases in the new budget: a
$36 higher per residence fire
fee, from $99 to $135, a new
$1 per hour boat trailer parking
fee at the Pioneer Park boat
ramp, $3- an- hour parking
meters, $40 parking tickets.


gZmEi cle


4sacet 4


;1

'

'
I :


Island Park
Continued f~om page 13
"You turned this
commissioner around."
Currently there is a marina in
the Hillsboro River with space
for seven small boats. The new
dock will accommodate nine
somewhat larger boats between
20 and 34 feet.
By giving approval,
commissioners granted the
variance to build the dock
further into the Intracoastal
Waterway to protect shoreline
sea grasses.
The county-owned park
opened in 1980 and is a
sanctuary for plant and
wildlife.
Commission guardS
reserve fund, millage
remains at 6.77
Deerfield Beach Despite
residents' pleas to tap the
city's reserve fund in order


A contingent from Kraeer Becker Funeral Home, from left, GeorgeAnton, 1arge
Muth, Peter Alanfredi, Megan Ringheiser, Melissa Pitalo and Dan D'Andrea.


Sandra and John Adelmy, Pop's Fish
Market


Patricia and Ed Dietrich, Deerfield
Builders' Supply


Gail and Brian Handleman, proprietors of the fishing pier restaurant.


Photos courtesy of Jeff Graves, Jaguer Communications


Deerhield Beach Chamber



hosts Cornerstones' gala

By Judy Wilson [ up









Pompano Chamber Expo puts business owners in touch with each other
By Anne Siren c
PELICAN~ STAFFi n
Pompano Beach Chamber
members and guests enjoyed
an evening of meeting
business owners this month **
at the Citi Centre in Pompano
Beach. The annual event.
brings members together to
demonstrate, explain and
show off their products.
A massage was easy to
come by from Massage Envy;
bankers were on hand with the Elaine Fitzgerald and Patti Anker, Beach Vaca- Massage Envy, Brenda Knight, Debbie Zacker, Dr Laffer, Acupuncture Joe Balistreri, DJ, Janice Hurl-
laes C rte ad or tan tion Rentals Sharon Lacey, Paulette Maccine Physician but, Stimpson
60 items were raffled. 1 I [Left] Ruth i
The event, sponsored by I ~ II1 ~C~Spiegel and
the Chamber, was hosted at T4) 1LLI ~ ~ E ~ Jesse Stahl, Cold
Pompan"o Citi Centr~e and Stone t~~L ~-Cremey
open to the public. Bobby w ~ Ii ~ popular spots of
Rubino's, 2501 N. Fed. Hwy., s IY the evening
Pompano Beach and Amato's
Italian Grill, Pompano Citi p [Right] Suzanne
Centre served their specialties. Moore, Regent
Pomnpano Beach Mayor Lamnar Fisher, Margie
Cold Stone Creamery scooped GradLyJoeBank, Charlene,
iceGrld cream Fores chmer(. Regent Bank
ice ream Fo chaberMelissa Rapkin,
information, call 954-941- Photos by Carolyn Mann Willow Wood
2940.


A history of

the Gateway


a /r% Keith A. Hendee, manager
a Beginners
*Companies of the Gateway Cinema in
--- Start-Ups Fort Lauderdale, will share his
Broadband experiences about the famous
;I-mpp =i tireless networking Ft. Lauderdale landmark
I~n~~ j~F~P~4i ~* E-Mall
Internetand the making of the movie

Su~~r~ortth. Ape en tks p aeAo .Oct 10
ort he ... . Real Esltate from 2 to 4:00 p.m.


'I~


20 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


,YYIICI I IJ ,,IVI I -Dermatology is More than Sksn Deep
*Skin Cancer Psoriasis* Sun Damage *
Th~e City ofPompano Beads Specializing in Skin of Color Nail Disorders *
Parks &s Recreation Department presents ... We Offef "
*Fraxels and DOT Therapy'" Lasers
G RAN NY'S AITTIC! Lasers for Many Skin Conditions
BOTOX", Radiesse*, &r Hydrafacial
Saturday, Oct. 9, 20 I 0 Restylanes &r Juvedermo Fillers
8 a~m 2 ~m. *Skin Medica'"& Vitalize Peel* 1
$20 Adm Latisses for Long Eyelashes

(Children under I 2 free) cst

Emma Lou Olson Civic Center '
1801 NE 6 Street o
Pompano Beach

IThere are over 90 people ~ ~~ 'BlIr ~ ~ t
selling their treasures! *I *Ei
Great bargains! Please join us! ,**. .


Boys & Girls Club
14th ANNUAL.

DUNN'S RUN
Sunday, October 3rd

wwwduI ~lnnsrulncorm





Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 21


ELECTRICIAN ALL
PHASES Of Electrical
Work. Reliable & Honest.
Call Brent 561-573-2449.
Advanced 1 Electric. 9/17

AUTO INTERIORS New
Headliners $125 Seat &
Door Panel Repairs Call
Earl For FREE Estimate.
954-444-0850.

JANITORIAL SERVICES/
J UN K REMO VA L -
Commercial, Industrial,
Banks, Offices &
Foreclosure Clean-outs.
Call East Coast Junkers.
1-877-413-9755. www.
eastcoastjunkers.vpweb.
com.

HOME/OFFICE REPAIRS
By State Certified G.C.
Reasonable. CGCO25802.
More Information Call 954-
815-1007*

WATSON PAINTING &
WAT ERPROOFING C0.
Interior/Exterior Painting. Res/
Comm. Pressure Clean Roofs,
Seal Decks, Driveways. Lic/Ins.
954-650-0488. 9/24

Call 954-783-8700 to place
your next classified ad with
The Pelican. Send your ad
to 7 Broward County cities
every Friday.



TRASH REMOVAL Of AII
Types Guaranteed Best
Rate!!! Interior/Exterior
Demo. No Job Too BIG Or
Too Small. Lic/Ins. 954-793-
1188. 9/24

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. D


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

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


MUSICIANS
WANTED

Volunteer musicians needed
forAmerican Legion Symphonic




"seasoned seniors"arewelcome.
If you love to play band classics,
patriotic and pop music, call Jim
today at 954-847-0700.


POMPANO BEACH E
OF FEDERAL 1/1 Condo
Unfurnished. No Pets. $650
Month Yearly. Please Call
954-263-7129. 9/24

POMPANO FURNISHED
1/1 .5 -Water Views, Canals,
Intracoastal. Beautif ul
Sunsets. Dock Availability.
Pool, Gym, Steam room,
Clubhouse. $895 Month.
954-785-7571 Or 954-707-
2448.

POMPANO BEACH
Furnishedl1BR/1BACondo.
Ocean Drive On Spanish
River. First Floor, Pool,
Spa, WID on premises.
Easy Beach Access. Small
Dog O.K. $750 Month. 954-
783-6595.

Call 954-783-8700 to place
your next classified ad with
The Pelican. Send your ad
to 7 Broward County cities
every Friday.

POMPANO BEACH 2/2 On
Intracoastal, N Riverside
Dr At 14th St. Tile, Large
Master, HugeClosets, Pool,
Laundry. No Pets. Can E-
mail Pics. $1200 Mo Yrly.
508-982-1029. 9/24

TWO PETS, TWO CARS,
TWO TENNIS COURTS,
FREE PRIVATE DOCK,
just one high bridge. Two
Bedroom, two baths, pool,
sauna, gym, clubhouse
with kitchen. Two Units,
unfurnished. Great Water
Views! First Floor, $1400
- Corner, Gramite, $1750.
Nancy Pedicord, GRI
Realtor, Balistreri Realty,
954-868-6517. 9/24

POMPANO PALM -AIRE
2 Master Bed & Bath. On
Golf Course. Screened
Patio, Heated Pool, WIDOn
Premises. Partially Furn.
$950 Month. 954-971-8109.

LAUDERDALE BY THE
SEA -Across From Ocean.
1/1 Furnished. No Pets.
Laundry, Pool. $850 Month.
954-941-4848 Or 954-778-



APTS FOR RENT
DEER FIELD DIPOM PAN O
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc.etWFD e~O

Call George 954-809-5030.
9/24 POMPANO BEACH




Coin Laundry. Near Beach.
954-907-2258. 9/24

LIGHTHOUSE POINT E.
OF FEDERAL. Close to
beach, shopping & 1-95.
1/1 Apt. Furnished $800
Yrly-Seasonal $950 (3 Mo
Min) Unfurnished $750.
Po l. Please Call 954-781-


Call 954-783-8700 to place
your next classified ad with
The Pelican. Send your ad
to 7Broward County cities
every Friday.



POM PA NO GARDEN
APARTMENTS 1/1 $795-
$200 Deposit. 2/1 $975-$300
Deposit. 2/2 $995-$400
Deposit. Nice Area. Pet OK.
Barbara (954) 404-0477.
9/24

DEERFIELD 1/1 Newly
Remodeled. Tile Thru-
out. Community Pool. 10
Minutes From Beach. $775
Month. Please Call 954-
298-3508.

POMPANO E OF FEDERAL
1/1 Apts. WalkTo Everything.
Ti led. From $650 Month.
Please Call 954-254-6325.
10/15

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. AII FREE Water.
954-781-6299.9/24

POM PA NO BEACH -
BEAUTIFULLYRENOVATED
Studio & 1BR. Available
Immediately. 5 Blocks To
Beach, Pool, Pets OK. From
$800/Month. Call 561-706-
2191. 10/1

POMPANO UNFURNISHED
AND DEERFIELD Furnished
By The Beach. Well Kept
Buildings With Coin
Laundry, Electric, Cable &
Internetlncluded. Drfldl1911
SE 8 St. Upscale Apts
From $1195 Month. First &
$500 Security Pompano
- Pool. Petite One Bedroom
First Floor Corner Lots Of
Light-Tile Floors (Pay Own
Electric) $795. Misc Size Eff
Apts With Full Kitchens -
Tile Or Vinyl Floors $695 To
LargestAt$9750. 412 Sunset
Dr Open Almost Daily #
4, 5, 7 & 8 AII In Process Of
New Paint &Updates -Must
See -Owner Agent 954-608-
7368. 10-1

BEST DEAL IN POMPANO
BEACH Starting from
$650. 1/1 & Efficiency With
Kitchen. Laundry & Pool.
No Pets. Seasonal, Yearly
Or Monthly. 500' To Beach.
95 -294-8483 Or 248-736-




Col 95-8-70t lc


every Friday.

POMPANO BEACH 1 & 2
Bedroom From $495. Easy
Move-in. V/2 OFF DEPOSIT.
Remodeled. Great Location.
954-783-1088 For More Info.
11/05

POMPANO GARDEN APT's
1/1 $795, $200 Deposit. 2/1
$7 $43000 D~eposit.g 2
Area. Pet O.K. Barbara(954)
404-0477.


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.



HOME RENTALS
POM PA NO BE AC H
LEISUREVILLE 55+. 2/2,
Florida Room. Remodeled.
AmpleParking.$1100OMonth.
Available Now. Please Call
561-866-3839.

POMPANO 601 NE 34 Street.
Charming 2/1, Tile Floors
Throughout. C/A. Large Fenced
In Yard With Large Workshop/
Shed. $1050. Darci 954-783-
37?A. 10/1


TOWNHOMES
FOR SALE
POMPANO BEACH 2/1.5
Large Townhomeln Upscale
Community. Just Minutes
To Beach. New Upgraded
Kitchen With Granite
Counter Tops, Marble
Floors & New Appliances.
Owner Will Pay Closing
Costs. Owner Financing
Available. Prior Foreclosure,
Bad Credit/No Credit No
Problem. This Large 1100
Sq Ft Townhome Sits On A
Beautiful Lake With A New
Deck Overlooking The Lake.
5 Minutes To 1-95 & U.S. 1.
Priced To Sell At $139,900.
Please Call George 954-
605-0207.


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. Must See! $139K
Offers.

#67372CORNER-SPACIOus
CHEERY QUIET. Water,
Golf view, Near Pool. New
Upgrades, New Air, WID,
Furn. Eye Opener. $139K.
P iate Sale. 954-895-4596.


POMPANO BEACH


OH cA NeDOs E h RD rOask

Studio, 1BR, 2BR Units
Availablelmmediately. Pool,
Pets OK. Buy For As Low
As $700O/Month. Call 561-
706-2191


CONDOS FOR
RENT

POMPANO BEACH ISLAND
CLUB Totally Furnished
2/2 Co nor Apti. 9th Floor.

Amenities. $1375 Month.
954-785-01 77.


EMPLOYMENT

LOOKING FOR BARBER
With Clientele To Join Local
Established Barber Shop.
Opportunity For Partnership.
Call 954-579-7042. 9/24

THE FLORIDIAN MAGAZINE
Has Openings For
Advertising Sales People
- 20% Commission. A
Quarterly Established
Magazine in The Pompano,
Deerfield & Surrounding
Areas. Call Justine Debono
941-456-4960 Or E-Mail
pjdebono~comcast. net.
9/24

TEACHER ASSISTANT
Needed At Child Care Center
In Pompano Beach. Please
Call 954-784-2757. 9/24


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT

CNA Seeking To Care
Fo r The Eld er l 1 4
Years Experience. Live
In/Out. Experience With
Alzheimers, Dementia,
Diabetics, As Well As
Companionship. Lots Of
TLC. 954-865-8972.


IN-HOME PARTY
HOSTESSES
LOOKING FOR EXTRA
MONEY? Be A Party
Hostess. Can Make Good
Income. Call Joyce954-784-
8394 Leave Message.


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT

SERVICES pet boarding/
walking, ironing, will pick
up/deliver, anything else.
Sydney561-364-3765 Leave


Call 954-783-8700 to place
your next classified ad with
The Pelican. Send your ad
to 7 Broward County cities
every Friday.


SERVICES
PAINTER WANTS WORK
$75 Per Room Minimum
2 Rooms. Also Removes
Wallpaper. Int/Ext. Lidins.
FREE Estimates. 954-816-
7894. 9/24

HONEST HAND YMAN
HOME & Building




LocalResident/Homeowner.
Call Today For Your Free
Upfront Quote. No Deposit
Required. 754-366-1915.

CARPET REPAIRS
& INSTALLATIONS -
Restretching, Patching
Holes. BIG DISCOUNT On
New Carpel. Stainmaster ,

Commercial. ShopAt Home
Service9.6Quick Silver 561-


Classified


STUDIOS ---
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT

POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartments-BeachAccess.
$500 To $550 Per Month.
$300 Security Deposit. 6
And 12 Month Lease. 954-
781-7889.

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.


COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR
RENT

DEERFIELD BEACH Retail
Office Warehouse. 700 Sq
Ft. A/C In Front. Overhead
Doorsin Back. $450 Month +
200 SOFT Loft For Storage.
561-654-1331 Or 561-998-
5681.

POMPANO BEACH Commercial
OfficeSpacesAvailable. Ranging
From As Low As $500 To $700
Dpndn OD Squr Foto e.
3723. 10f1


BOAT DOCKAGE
POMPANO DEEPWATER
DOCK Off ICW Just N of
Atlantic Blvd. Uptoli3' beam
x 38', 10 minutes from inlet.
Security, water, electric, new
dock & seawall. No fixed
bridges, no live-aboards,
beautiful setting. 954-942-
2424. 10/1

POMPANO GARDEN
ISLES Dock, Water &
Electric. 1 Fixed Bridge.
$8.00 Per Foot. Please Call
954-782-2784. 9/24


WANTED TO BUY

WANTED FURNITURE,







FOR SALE

Drum set, piece, black laquer,
$200, Call Jim 954-647-0700.


GARAGE SALES
POMPANO GARAGE
SALE FOR CHARITY. 1350

Reare Pang Lot.BSt8m
12 Noon.





*New Homes RenovationS

( Additions RepairS


561-716-5225

License #CGC1505880 Insured


WE: COMPARE,
COMPARE, COMPARE,
COMPARE, COMPARE,
COMPARE, COMPARE.

YOU: SAVE.

I MAKE IT EASIER FOR YOU TO
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I 45 E HILLSBORO BLVD
DEERFIELD BCH, FL 3344 1
954-428-8800



/PROGREIIV'
Progressive Casualty Ins Co. and Its affllates, Mayf eld Village, OH Auto Insurance pr ces and products are different
when purchased directly from Progressive or through independent agentsibrokers. National annual average savings
by new customers surveyed who saved with Progressive Sept.- Dec. 2008. 1O0AC164.5Q (03/10)


j, Ensure smart redevelopment while protecting
residential neighborhoods
A, Promote good emergency pmepamedness and
public safety
A Maintain and improve city infrastructure and public
facilities


PrOfessional Background and Civic Experience
Wilton Manors: Broward County: Personal:
2002 Present: Wilton Manors City Conunissioner 2003 2005: Past Chairman, Human Rights Board Divorced parent of five children.
1999 -2002: Chairman, Planning and Zoning Board 2004 200: Board of Directors, Brwd County Bar Assoc. Lifelong residentof Broward County
1998 1999: Chairman, Board of Adjustment 1983 Present: Ted P. Galatis Law Firm and Wilton Manors since 1991


Pald PolICticatl Avrtsme nt Pald for bythe hGlTle Cma or Wlston ManoeCmmlanlonr, a tnd prvdb TdGl RobertMc~rathCPA


22 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


serious they were.
Resnick, who prompted the
city manager and attorney to
look into the case, says he's
pleased with how city staff
handled the investigation
and that Perez's suspension
is consistent with city
policies and how other local
governments generally deal
with similar incidents.
"He needs to know he' sa
role model," said Resnick,
who added that he's confident

f al t rlvnt dout. an

Commissioners Tom
Green and Ted Galatis said
they weren't happy with the
chief's actions but that they
don't want to micromanage
the city manager. Green
added that a police chief has
to have a certain moral and
command authority to do the
job effectively. "I just hope
that hasn't been damaged too
badly," said Green.
Resident Chuck Williams
says that any discriminatory
remarks against any group
are a cause for concern. "It's
indicative of a mindset in
the police department, and
that's simply unacceptable,"
said Williams. He also
said the chief shouldn't be
moonlighting at Broward
College, where Perez is an
adjunct professor. "Police
chief is a 24 7 job."
According to Rivka Spiro,
Broward College public


relations, "Wilton Manors
Police Chief Richard Perez is
currently not on the teaching
schedule of the Institute of
Public Safety and will not be
placed on the schedule until
all outstanding issues have
been resolved."
Previous controversial
employee emails
In October 2008, the city
and Anne Barnes signed a


mutual separation agreement.
Barnes, who served as the
assistant community services
director, sent an email entitled
"Proud to be White" using her
city account. The email details
a perceived double standard
among whites and blacks over
the use of racial slurs.
In addition to the email,
Barnes also faced allegations
of mismanagement and


harassment of a fellow
employee, Lisa WTiggins\
The city paid a $52,000
settlement to Wiggins, who no
longer works for the city. "It's
absolutely not the same case
at all," said Gallegos.
Perez declined to speak to
The Pelican. Perez's lawyer,
Michael Dutko, did not
respond to calls and messages
left for him.


P ereZ
Continued ~omn page 1

classes. Gallegos says the
suspension closes the matter
but that further action will be
taken if any new information
surfaces, or if Perez fails to
finish his sensitivity courses.
Captain Dorris Seibert,
captain of operations, is
currently serving as acting
chief of police.
The emails, about 80, were

deartt rafi peol o side
the city. They included
messages about teaching
urban students math using
situations involving sex, drugs
and violence.
Another shows pictures of
young women in mock sexual
situations. Others include
sexual jokes about Obama's
mother and how the death of
Obama and Speaker of the
House Nancy Pelosi would be
good for the country.
In an email to The Pelican
Gallegos stated the emails '
violate the city's rules
and regulations regarding
appropriate use of the cit 's
computer and other electronic
systems. Employees are
prohibited from using laptop
or desktop computers for
inappropriate and or personal
use.
Mayor Gary Resnick says
Perez was apologetic for his
actions and understands how


no outside funding sources.
Everything in our food pantry
is donated. Dr. Giddings
contributes both foods and
many hours of time. We rely
heavily on generous church
members like Penny and Bill
who make regular runs to BJ's
to stock the food bank with
non perishables."
She continues, Our
volunteers come in the day
before and prepare individual
bags of what we have and
they return the next day to
distribute. In hard economic
times like these, there are
more mouths to feed than
we can handle. Financial
contributions, food donations
and even volunteers are hard
to come by just when they are
most needed. We've had to
cut back from every Saturday
morning to every other
Saturday, and we only hope
we get enough donations to
keep that going."
Trinity United
Methodist Church
The church, located at 3901
NE 22nd Ave. in Lighthouse
Point, offers Sunday School
at 9 a.m., Sunday Service at


10 a.m. followed by coffee,
doughnuts and fellowship
after the service.
There are small group Bible
studies during the week and
Wednesday night dinners in
the caf6.
Many places to serve
include Greeting Ministry,
Worship Team, Young Family
Ministry, Prayer Ministry,
Trinity Caf6 volunteer,
Feeding Ministry, Trinity
Nursery and Kids' Club.
Trinity Christian School
offers elementary grade
education up to grade five
in a state-of-the-art facility
with certified, experienced
teachers, accepted student to
teacher ratio, Apple computer
labs, safe and secure grounds.
Call 954-941-8033, ext 104.
Trinity Learning Center
has offered a high standard
of care to infants to Pre-K for
20 years. Qualified certified
staff educated and licensed for
their level of responsibility.
Call 954-946-9380, Ext. 4.
For further information on
the Fall Festival or to donate
to the Feeding Ministry, call
954-941-8033, ext 100.


Continued ~omn page 3

for Pompano Beach. Of
course the ladies in Esther
Circle are all producing crafts
and working right with me,
as is Carol, the pastor and
everyone.
The ladies in the circle
work year 'round to support
the church and its missions.
This year, in addition to their
first fall festival, they hosted
a yearly auction, published
the Trimity Family Cookbook,
assisted with the fashion show
and family fun day.
The Feeding Ministry
The feeding ministry, run
by Dr. Marvin Giddings,
well known LHP retired
pediatrician, happens every
other Saturday morning.
Carol says, "Dr. Giddings
is just a delightful man
who has the gift of putting
people at ease even as he
gives them spiritual support.
We feed between 60 and
70 people. Word of mouth
brings us more people than
we can feed which is heart
breaking. Unlike many other
food pantries, we receive


CZnaunVunuu:
* Born &r raised in Broward County
* Practicing attorney since 1983
Endorsed By:
Tracy Stafford, former Wilton Manors
Mayor &r State Legislator


Advertise with The P~elican!

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Trinity Church fall fair supports numerous

Outreach ministries that still need help


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Send-it-Bac k Service I

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Of interest
Continued from page 7

will be on display and for sale
including folk art, pottery,
handmade jewelry and
paintings, personalized gifts,
handmade clothing, scented
soaps and body products, with
prices ranging from as little
as $3 to $3,000. An expansive
Green Market will offer exotic
plants, flora, and orchids.
Admission is free and open to
the public. 954-472-3755.
Go-Green at Quiet
Waters Park this Sat-
urday
oAlbi' P ace, a nonprofit
with moderate to severe
disabilities, is hosting a Go
Green Event on Saturday,
Sept. 25, from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at Quiet Wers Pkin
Deerfield Beach. The event
includes a bounce house,
face painting, raffles and free
crafts .
Sponsors include e-council,
inc., The Dirty Peaches
Clothing, Regal Cinema,
Monkeyz Kloset, Monkey
Joe's, Al Hendrickson Toyota,
Point Pleasant Wellness
Spa and Autism Health &


(954) 781-2255 SOPR VN
Pompano Beach, FL Al


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Installation-Sales-Service-Training
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227E Cmmecia Bld aud -Bbtkh-ea AUTO SERVICE, INC. Tax Preparation
Specialists in Auto Computers
Lauderda le-by-the-Sea, COMPLETE ELECTRONICS DIAGNOSIS and REPAIR tI
FL 3308Fuel injection Carburetion Wiring
FL 3308Brake Service including A.B.S. Air Bags Ride Control Spy Apointent Only
Tel 954.776.6655 Power Windows & Locks Air Conditioning Driveability and Ride CcrtiFed~ Pulic coutn
Complaints Starters Alternators Ignition Turbo Charge
Fax 954.776.5639 Tune-ups"* Oil Change Tire Balancing Complete General Service
/ Many Extended Warranties Accepted Certified Technicians AC. CAR BONE, C.R~A., P.A. 951- 77 1-3488
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mmartel~banunited~comDeerfield Beach, FL 33441 (954) 427-8059A CAR ON
www.bankunited.com autotronicsautos.com i~ r Fax: (954) 427-2132 *. *.C RB


Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 23


"ellness magazine.
Proceeds benefit educational
and therapeutic services for
children with moderate to
severe disabilities. Call 954-
753-4441.
Music at the Park
Fern Forest Nature Center,
201 Lyons Rd. South,
Coconut Creek, will host
free Jammin' in the Park,
for all ages, from 2 to 4 p.m.


on the second Sunday of the
month from October through
May in the nature center's
amphitheater. Call 954-357-
5198.
Wine Tasting
The Wine Warehouse of
Fort Lauderdale will host a
tasting, Sept. 25 at 1301 E.
Oakland Park Blvd., from 4 to
7 p.m. Call 954-561-9453 for
more information.


Plumbing Supplies, Sales
"Do It Yourself" Headquarters For
Pompano Beach &r Ighthouse Point


*Offer is based on unit availability on new rentals by new customers only. Offer excludes IC~' 'C '~ r I I
applicable administration and insurance fees. Offer has no cash value. Void where
prohibited. See manager for details. Offer expires 11/30/10. Extra Space Storage LLUc. Reserve online at
Marketing Code LNP WWW.eXtraSpace.com


Kohr MnM f eld
Am. St ndardh* Briggs
major brads









FWC solicits public comments on Black Bass Management Plan


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

To conserve and improve
Florida's premier freshwater
fisheries for residents and
visitors, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission, or FWC, has
been working with the public


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The Wings and Waves Air
Show will return to Daytona

Bi schs w pe r ors will
show off their skills off the
Daytona Beach shoreline,
centered in front of the Hilton
Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort. The show begins
at 11:00 a.m. daily and


0 S. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach
954.784.9011


80


Reel Loco Marasse
sales a service, Inc.
1132 NE 48 St P mpoano Beachm FL 33064


Lo 44 Hg :2PM
High 11:00 PM Low 7:02 PM wwslwtrie~o


mber 30
M




ide
lot be
tional

:onfirm
Coast

Itin


IvIDORING WrVI-lS


24 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


to develop a long-term Black
Bass Management Plan.
The FM'C now seeks public
review and comment on the
first draft of the plan.
Conserving and managing
freshwater fish in Florida
represents more than good
fishing and eating. The


economy benefits as well,
because Florida produces
some of the world's best
bass fishing. Each year, bass
anglers generate $1.25 billion
for the state's economy.
The plan is still in a
formative stage and very
flexible. During the past six
months, FM'C staff sought
public input to identify issues
and possible solutions to
incorporate into this first
draft.
Nearly 5,000 people
completed the first survey or
spoke with FWC biologists.
However, none of the
proposed actions are final.
Public guidance will assist
in the addition, deletion or


refinement of appropriate
management actions for the
next several decades. The
survey is in outline format,
and participants can comment
on sections of particular
interest, read a more detailed
account, or skip areas
where desired. The entire
draft of Florida Black Bass
Management Plan is available
online.
The FM'C seeks continued
public input and will accept
comments through Oct. 18.


The technical advisory group
and FM'C staff will discuss
the additional input to create a
more refined plan, for further
public review.
"Together we will make
Florida the undisputed
'Bass Fishing Capital of the
World,"' said Tom Champeau,
director of the FWC's
Division of Freshwater
Fisheries Management. Visit
www. myfwc. com bas splan_
survey for more information
or to contribute input.


admission is free to all.
The Snowbirds
Demonstration Team, the air
show s feature attraction, is

of omrin meber sofotshee
Canadian Armed Forces.
Their pilots and technicians
work as a team to bring
acrobatic aeronautical
performances to the North
See AIR SHOW page 25


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The Snowbirds return to the

Daytona Beach Wings and
Waves Air Show Oct. 9, 10


r p rr r
WVe Do It All

*Former owner or
Giannone Ivarine


Lifti ng *
Boats

up to 50'

Located at Aqua Tog Store,
Fuel Dock Reopening Soon


~ARTS *


MwERCURY*
1: YAMAHA





Weekly Fi shing Renort.
W~ahoo Seminar
By RJ Boyle
RJ BOYLE STomIos

On Sept. 28 I will be hosting a Wahoo
Seminar at my store in Lighthouse Point, 5040
N. Federal Hwy. Don't miss this one.
We will be covering fishing tactics for
capturing wahoo locally and in the Bahamas.
A number of the best wahoo fishermen will
be in attendance to give away some tricks
of the trade. The cost will be $20 per person
and includes food and drinks. BYOB is okay
too. Festivities will start at around 6:30 p.m.
and the meeting will start at 7 p.m. For more
information, call 954-420-5001. Space is


IGMRDEN ISLE MARINE SERVICES, INC.


Air show
Continuedfr~om page 24
American public.
Officially known as
Canadian Forces 431 Air
Demonstration Squadron, the
Snowbirds are celebrating
their 40th anniversary this
season. Serving as Canadian
ambassadors, the Snowbirds
demonstrate the high
level of professionalism,
teamwork, excellence,
discipline, and dedication
inherent in the women and
men of the Air Force and the
Canadian Forces. Visit www.
wingsandwaves.com for
more.


Introducing:
the automatic mosquito misting, custom installed system,
with a remote control.This system comes on automatically
twice at dawn & twice at dusk when mosquitos are active.
Only 59 seconds of misting kills mosquito or noseums with a
pyrethrum (natural insecticide from the chrysanthemum
flower) quick knockdown of mosquitos. Also comes with a
remote control if you want to mist in between these dawn &
dusk hours. -C


Call NOw For Your FREE Mosquito Misting
UrVey Of Your Property 954 570-5307
FREE PERIMETER SPRAY WITH NEW SERVICE.












THIS WEEKEND
WaII Street: Money Never Sleeps (Pgl 3) 2h 28m
You Again (Pg) 2h Om* Takers (Pgl3) 2h 2m
Legend Of The Guardians: The Owis Of
Ga'hoole (Pg) 1h 55m
The Virginity Hit (R) 1h 39m
The Town (R) 2h 20m Machete (R) 2h Om
Easy A (Pgl3) 1h 47m Devil (Pgl3) 1h 35m
Resident Evil: Afterlife (R) h 52m
Going The Distance (R) 1h 58m
The American (R) 2h Om
Eat Pray Love (Pgl3) 2h 35m
The Expendables (R) 1h 58m
The Other Guys (Pgl3) 2h 2m


SAME DAY APPLIANCE: REPAIR





$29.95
TO CHIECKI ANY APPLIANE
AND NO SERVICE CHARGE IF REPAIRED
LOWER REPAIR PRICES ON
ALL MAJOR BRANDS
OVER30 YEARS LOCAL EXPERIENCE
SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL I)01 AT i
(954)943-14242


Iguanas are back!
Works on Frogs, Bule Toads, Snakes, Raccoons, etc.
Available at:
Home Depot, most fine Hardware Stores & Garden Sh0DS.
Office 954.427.2427 "Spral Service Available"
WWW.iguanaridl.com

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, while flies, thlips, leaf-chewers, aphids, spider miles, snails and more!


Friday, September 24, 2010


The Pelican 25


limited so call us to hold your
spot now. Call RJ Boyle at
RJ Boyle Studios, 5040 N.
Federal Hwy in Lighthouse
Point, with your latest fishing


stories. 954-420-5001.
Pictured: RJ Boyle, left, and
Mike Horsley with one of
many wahoo catches. [Photo
courtesy ofRJ Boyle]


Learn About:
Sa an hp,

Boat Handling '
Docking, PFD's,
VHF Radio, PWC


-i e aan ln,
and much more!
Courses also offered by
Coral Ridge Sail & Power
call o5e43sne9 er into


BE,


A spray that keeps pests

N1Q Repels by odor
and taste!
Does not harrn

IHumans, Pets and Birds.
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IPompano Superstore
449 S. Federal H v
www~Hlchaosfishing.com


IN FO


954-579-8000
POMPANO BEACH
POWER SQUADRON

















WHITES &KAPETAN
INJURY ATTORNEYS




WITES s KAPETAN

ATT~~ORNIEYS


* 1 g1 g ~~ L MARC A. WITES ;rr~ALEX N. KAPETAN, JR.
ATTORNEY AT LAW . 3 1 aNEYAT LAW
University of Michiganl 8 8~ 4 Nor~rl t r Jnrversity, 8.A.
University of Florida uneryofMai
aCollege of Law, J.D. . p i,rrctW oe f Law, J.D.

* ***


26 The Pelican


Friday, September 24, 2010


Announcing the Opening of Regent Bank's
New Pompano Beach O~ffice


r-.Yfl*L~i~(l~Wrll*~:.j~ ~-7


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.


Regentan
Today's Banking in Yesterda~y's Traditiont
Established 1986
Member Visit www. regen tbank. co m for more details.
FDIC 1540 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, POMPANO BEACH, FL 33o62 954-545-77oo


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Friday, September 24, 2010


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