Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00207
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: October 8, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00207
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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PELICAN


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Red Light

cameras could

bring new

revenue
By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Running reds will cost drivers, but
revenues could save taxpayers
Pompano Beach Questions about
the possibility of Red Light cameras
at 19 intersections in Pompano Beach
sounded a lot like a game of charades
at city hall last month.
The unmanned cameras will take
photographs of drivers at specific
intersections and identify drivers who
"run" lights or make illegal turns.
Fines have not yet been established.


See POMPANO on page 27


Green Market patrons check out the fruit and vegetables. The Market will reopen for its 8th season
this year on October 30. See story on page 5. [Photo courtesy of Dan Hobby]


Poitier voted for grant that may

have aided her brother, refuses to

resign despite apparent conflict
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Commissioner Sylvia Poitier's vote to give HUD dollars
to a project involving her brother Lionel Ferguson has resulted in Mayor Peggy
Noland calling for her resignation. In calling for Poitier to step down, Noland
said "I find it unacceptable that she put us at risk."
But Poitier, a long-time politician in Broward County replied, "The city did
not do its duty. I won't resign tonight. No way I'm going down in history doing


See POITIER on page 2


Lighthouse

Point enacts

pain clinic

moratorium
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Lighthouse Point City Commis-
sioners recently voted 4 to 0, Com-
missioner Sandy Johnson absent, to
impose a 180-day moratorium on the
approval of new applications and
See CLINICS on page 19


Public skeptical

of Broward

Health's move to

privatize system
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Community lead-
ers last week urged Broward Health's
Board of Commissioners to go slow
as they consider transitioning from a
public to private, nonprofit corpora-
tion.
Speaking at the first of four public
workshops, North Broward residents
had concerns that privatization would
open the way to back door deals and
favoritism. Several feared the loss of
transparency and the protection pro-
vided by Florida's Government in the
Sunshine law.
State Rep. Gwyn Clarke-Reed said
the state legislature should "have
known this was in the wind ... Who
will appoint the not-for-profit board,
how would it operate and what would
be the community's role?" Clarke-
Reed asked, "I can't see having a
board that doesn't meet in the sun-
shine. With public money, you have to
operate in the sunshine."
The Hospital District will tax every
Broward property owner located north
of the Dania Canal 1.875 mils next
year raising $163 million for the care
of indigent patients. Total operating
budget is $1.1 billion.
Before the public spoke, Broward
See HOSPITAL on page 11


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Bennett resigns from Hillsboro commission,

says 'full-time treasurer needed' for town


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach Lee
Bennett, the commissioner in
charge of the town's finances,
resigned this week citing fam-
ily obligations in Tennessee.
The nearly two-term official
said that with police union
negotiations coming up, the
need to finance both beach
nourishment and the water
plant rebuild, the town needs
"a treasurer who is there.
I've been thinking about this
for awhile. I can't get there


Poitier


Continued from page 1
something I didn't do."
At the mayor's urging, the
commission voted to hire
independent counsel to review
the HUD report and Poitier's
involvement in the West
Deerfield Businessmen As-
sociation, or WDBA, a group
that has received thousands of
dollars in community block
grants. While Poitier was cited
in HUD's findings as being
related to principals in the
WDBA, the larger problem
according to Noland is the
fact that her brother Lionel
Ferguson was a creditor of
the organization, which she
did not disclose when she
voted them a $30,000 grant in
March 2009.
Ferguson's name does not
appear in the HUD report, but
the relationship was uncov-
ered by forensic auditor Wil-
liam Kessler, commissioned
earlier this year to review
procedures in the Commu-
nity Development Division.


enough," Bennett said.
Negotiations with the police
union could take a lot of time,
he said, especially because of
his intent to "whittle ben-
efits."
Bennett divides his time
between business interests
in Tennessee and his duties
as a commissioner. He also
has aging family members in
Knoxville who are requiring
more and more of his time.
"When you get to a certain
age, your family takes a lot
of work," he said.
Bennett said he would be


The WDBA allegedly owed
Ferguson $70,000, money he
put up for taxes on property
managed by the association.
The HUD review of the
community development
division was prompted by
findings in the Kessler Report
and has resulted in the city
being asked to reimburse
HUD almost $390,000. Of
that amount, $225,000 of that
money went to the WDBA
and although Poitier did
divulge that her daughter was
its executive director, and the
executive director a distant
cousin of her late husband,
the city did not file the paper-
work HUD requires for the
disclaimer.
In another finding, the HUD
inspector general uncovered
a vote by Gloria Battles, who
served temporarily on the
commission, that benefited
the Haitian-American Con-
sortium. In 2009, the Con-
sortium was given $42,221
and Battles was listed on their
records as a project director.
Records also indicate checks


available to meet by phone
until his position is filled. His
term expired in March. He
was first elected to the com-
mission in 2005 and served
two years. After a one-year
hiatus he ran in 2008, defeat-
ing the town's longest seated
official, Rick McCarty, who
had served more than 20
years.
Town commissioners voted
to publicize the vacancy and
encourage persons interested
in serving the remaining five
See BENNETT on page 11


had been written to her.
Poitier was also related to this
organization. Property she
owns is listed at the Consor-
tium's corporate address.
In support of the mayor's
call for a commission inves-
tigation of Poitier's actions
Commissioner Bill Ganz said,
"I applaud you. This action is
necessary and I thank you."
Ganz noted that at no time
did the record reflect Poitier
acknowledging that Ferguson
is her brother. "The charter is
very clear. She had an obliga-
tion to reveal the conflict,"
Ganz said.
City Attorney Andrew
Maurodis said, "The issue is,
Lionel as a creditor had an in-
terest in WBDA funding. She
[Poitier] voted for $30,000 in
funds."
The money HUD says it
should be repaid may be miti-
gated, City Manager Burgess
Hanson said, but the $224,000
in block grants given the
WDBA is "non-negotiable."
Hanson said he is trying to
arrange a payment over three
years. The funds cannot come
from federal dollars.
HUD reports found that the
city lacked effective manage-
ment controls to ensure com-
pliance with HUD's conflict-
of-interest regulations, giving
HUD "no assurances that
favoritism did not occur in the
awarding of funds... and may
have placed HUD's funds at
risk."
The report also says the
city failed to demonstrate the
individuals served were low
and moderate income persons.
Some of that documentation
has been provided.
Another HUD finding asked
for the return of $142,248 in
unsupported salary alloca-
tions. The city is attempting
to provide documentation that
proves the money was paid
for work done for the divi-
sion.


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Ground water shows positive for e-coli, but bacteria is confined to the old wells


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach "At no
time was the public at risk,"
Chief Water Plant Operator
Wayne Miller said this week
after ground water in many of


Company

files protest

over lawn

services bid
By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF
Wilton Manors On Sept.
28, city commissioners voted
to contract with EDJ Service,
Inc. to provide lawn service
maintenance services at city
parks, facilities and rights of
way. But one of the losing
bidders is crying foul.
Lawn Wizard USA, which
filed a bid protest on Oct. 1,
says its qualified and compe-
tent to do the work and that
it's lower bid should have
prevailed. "They didn't want
anyone but EDJ," said John
Longo, a representative from
Lawn Wizard.
According to documents,
EDJ bid $69,651 and Lawn


See WM BID on page 19


the city's wells tested positive
for the e-coli bacteria indicat-
ing the presence of human or
animal waste.
The test results are a mys-
tery Miller said. "Prior to this
there were no hits. All of a
sudden there are hits. In the
follow up, there were a few
and then none. I don't know
what to tell you."
The wells are all on the
city's east side and among
those that will be phased out
when new wells on SW 10th
Street become operational.


Miller could not say if the
runoff from recent torrential
rains had anything to do with
the bad microbes in the water.
But the water that comes
from the spigot was never
in danger, Miller said. Tests
at the treatment plant and
distribution lines all came
up negative for the bacteria.
More than 70 samples were
taken. The public's health was
not compromised, he added.
The negative tests were
taken in August and Septem-
ber treated immediately.


Miller said the public was
not notified of the e-coli test
results earlier because the
rules say that corrective mea-
sures can be taken without
notifying the public.
As a precaution, the Depart-


ment of Enironmental Pro-
tection is recommending the
city treat its water with free
chlorine which begins Oct. 11
and may result in a change in
taste or odor of the tap water.
It is not harmful.


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Foreclosed home with $803,248 mortgage

worth $392,050 gets break on $100,000 fines


THPCE
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By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Nearly $100,000
in code enforcement fines
that started over a dilapidated
fence at a Bel Air home was
reduced to $19,930 by town
commissioners through a
newly instituted mitigation
procedure.
The two cases involved a
house at 1624 SW 21 Ave.
(now known as Bel Air
Avenue.) As fines accrued
for three years, the house
went into foreclosure, and a
bank took control. "In this
case, the financial institution
inherited the property," Bud
Bentley, interim town man-
ager, explained at a hearing
before commissioners Sept.
27. "They would like to settle
the liens and re-market the


Where Every Day Is Independence Day


7 INSURANCE ASSISTANT


property."
U.S. Bank National As-
sociation, property owner
since October 2008, asked the
commission for a 91.5 percent
reduction in fines. The bank
proposed that $99,650 in fines
be reduced to $9,000. Com-
missioners instead agreed to
an 80 percent reduction.
Fines began in July 2007
after the property owner was
cited for a fence falling down.
The owner was found guilty
of code violations and given
seven days to comply.
When the fence was not
repaired by deadline, a lien
was recorded, and fines began
accruing at $150 daily plus
a $50 administrative fee.
The house has a pool, so the
special magistrate ruled the
property presented a health
and safety hazard.


Power
Wheel
Chairs


The property was brought
into compliance April 5, 2008,
but fines then totaled $40,600,
according to Kimberly Wil-
liams, code officer.
The same property owner
was issued a notice of viola-
tion July 31, 2007, for the
new fence being installed
without a permit. When that
violation wasn't corrected,
a lien was recorded. Fines
imposed were $250 a day plus
a $150 administrative fee for a
total of $59,050.
Originally, there were eight
cases involving the property,
Bentley said. The small cases
were negotiated and resolved
under the current town man-
ager with $3,600 in fines paid
on Aug. 11. Two cases remain.
Williams said the matter
previously has come before
the commission twice for
mitigation without success.
Sue King, representing the
Wells Fargo Bank foreclosure
division, said the bank made
about $30,000 in repairs to
the house, including complet-
ing remodeling the kitchen,
a project that was started and
left incomplete and installing
an air-conditioning system.
When the bank became
aware of code violation liens,
the town didn't have a pro-
cedure in place for reducing
fines, King said, adding "I
was told to hang on until after
March elections." She said
the bank has held the house a
long time and been coopera-
tive with the town.
Commissioner Chris Vin-
cent noted the house had sold
in 2004 for $424,000 and in
2006 for $850,000.
"We'd like to see some res-
olution of this, and I'm sure
the neighbors would," Vincent
said. The bank foreclosed at
$803,248. In 2010, the house
was assessed at $392,050.
Vincent moved the town
approve mitigation and a
reduction of 80 percent of the
fines requesting a payment of
$19,930 to be paid in 90 days.


Rupert,

Williamson

to speak at

meeting
The Democratic Women's
Club of Northeast Broward
will hold its regular meeting
Oct. 6 at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center at 6:30 p.m. Bro-
ward County School Board
candidates, Nora Rupert
and Travis Williamson will
discuss campaign and school
board issues. Call 954-942-
8711


4 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010









Pompano Beach Green Market opens for business Oct. 30


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
The Pompano Beach Green
Market will open Oct. 30 at
Flagler Avenue and Northeast
First Street at 8 a.m.
The market which began as
a fund-raiser for the Pompano
Beach Historical Society first
opened in 2003 with Society
members joining the city
mayor to cut the traditional
pepper ribbon.
That tradition will continue
at 10:30 a.m. on Oct. 30 with
Mayor Lamar Fisher and city
commissioners joining the
Society members.
And a new tradition will
begin this year as the city's
Community Redevelopment
Agency, or CRA, will partner


with the Market for more vis-
ibility and support.
Chris Brown, Pompano
Beach Co-CRA director,
says the partnership is full
of possibilities. "This event
has always been good for the
community. We are a diverse
city. At the Green Market, we
not only find fresh vegetables
and unique products, we also
socialize," he said. "And we
look for vendors who may
want to move on to a retail
shop in the West CRA area.
We will be there on Market
day to answer questions and,
in some cases, assist in loans
that some vendors may need
to set up a new retail shop."
Fruits and vegetables,
juices, baked goods, seafood,
gourmet teas and coffees and


other food items, as well as
orchids, plants and health-
related products and services
will be part of the scene. Visi-
tors will find art, books and
historical images available at
the Market, as well.
Music is another tradition at
the Market with local musi-
cians providing tunes for all
sensitivities.
Theme Market days will
stage antique car shows, arts
shows, historical walking
tours, environmental exhibits
and local school performanc-
es.
"The Green Market's part-
nership with the Pompano
Beach NE CRA is a mutually
beneficial arrangement. The
Green Market can assist the
CRA in promoting and bring-


ing people to the old Pompano
downtown, and the CRA can
provide marketing and logistic
support for the Green Market.
In the end, Pompano Beach
wins," said Dan Hobby, exec-
utive director of the Pompano
Beach Green Market.
The Green Market restricts
its products to fresh pro-


duce and other food items,
plants and flowers, as well as
health-related items. There is
still room for a few quality
vendors.
Information is available at
the Green Market website
-- www.greenmarketpompano.
com -- or call Claudia DuBois
at 954 913-3236.


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The Pelican 5


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6 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 39 Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Managing Editor: Michael d'Oliveira
Graphics: Aili Melton
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger,
Judy Wilson, Malcolm McClintock,
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger,
Account Executives:
Paul Shroads, Carolyn Mann, Bill Heaton, Jacqueline Smith
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
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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
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single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this publica-
tion. Anne Siren

League of Women Voters offers clarification of upcoming
proposed 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 #5 Standards for
Legislature to follow in legislative redistricting
Ballot Summary: Legislative districts or districting plans may not be drawn
to favor or disfavor an incumbent or political party. Districts shall not be drawn
to deny racial or language minorities the equal opportunity to participate in
the political process and elect representatives of their choice. Districts must
be contiguous. Unless otherwise required, districts must be compact, as equal
in population as feasible, and where feasible, must make use of existing city,
county and geographical boundaries.
Effect of Passage: Would set standards for drawing legislative districts after
each census to reduce gerrymandering. (Would add a new section 21 to Article
III, Fla. Const.)
Sponsor: FairDistrictsFlorida. org
Background: FairDistrictsFlorida.org is a non-partisan organization which
includes the League of Women Voters of Florida, NAACP, and Democracia
Ahora. This proposal would place standards in the con- stitution that would pro-
hibit politicians from manipulating legislative district lines to favor incumbents
or a particular political party. It would also prohibit the drawing of districts that
reduce the ability of minorities to equally participate in the political process. It
would require that districts be compact and have community-based boundaries.
Opponents of the proposed amendment argue the standards are conflicting
and will be difficult for the legislature to implement. They also contend it could
potentially reduce minority representation.
A Vote For Amendment #5...
would set non-political standards for redistricting.
would reduce gerrymandering or the drawing of districts for political pur-
poses.
would protect the ability of minority voters to participate in
the political process.
would likely increase competition within elections
could lead to filing of litigation in implementing the
provisions.
A Vote Against Amendment #5...
would continue to allow the legislature to draw districts to favor an incum-
bent or a particular political party.
would allow many incumbents to remain unchallenged.


Who Supports Fair Districts

Amendments 5 & 6?

A variety of organizations and people cut across party lines
Special to The Pelican
FLORIDA LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS
Fair Districts Amendments 5 & 6 will have wide-sweeping, positive conse-
quences for the state of Florida. They are essential to good government, have
been overdue for decades and enjoy the support of a broad-based variety of
organizations and individuals cutting across party lines.
Here is just a sampling of those in favor of this grassroots movement:
"The League strongly supports Fair Districts Amendments 5 and 6. Why?
Because they will finally establish rules for politicians to follow when they
draw Congressional and legislative district lines. While carefully protecting the
rights of minority voters, the rules will stop politicians from designing districts
to protect themselves and their parties and instead require that districts be com-
pact and community-based."
Deirdre Macnab, president, League of Women Voters of Florida

"It really boils down to one thing. Politicians have their own self-interests in
mind."
Leon W. Russell, Legislative Chairman of the Florida NAACP

"AARP believes that voters should choose their representatives, rather than
having government representatives choose their voters. Everyone in a voting
district should have the same say over his or her representatives as everyone
else in that district. Unfortunately, Florida's voting districts today are too often
drawn purely to protect special interests. The resulting voting districts divide up
counties, cities and neighborhoods, diluting communities of interest and keeping
voters from having an effective voice."
Lori Parham, AARP Florida State Director


See WHO SUPPORTS? on page 7


Amendment #6 Standards

for Legislature to follow in

congressional redistricting
Ballot Summary: Congressional districts or districting plans may not be
drawn to favor or disfavor an incumbent or political party. Districts shall not be
drawn to deny racial or language minorities the equal opportunity to participate
in the political process and elect representatives of their choice. Districts must
be contiguous. Unless otherwise required, districts must be compact, as equal
in population as feasible, and where feasible must make use of existing city,
county and geographical boundaries.
Effect of Passage: Would add a new section 20 to Article III, Fla. Const.
Sponsor: FairDistrictsFlorida.org
Background: (This proposal is identical to proposal 5, except that it would
provide for federal congressional districting.) FairDistrictsFlorida.org is a non-
partisan organization which includes the League of Women Voters of Florida,
NAACP, and Democracia Ahora. This proposal would place standards in the
constitution that would prohibit politicians from manipulating legislative district
lines to favor incumbents or a particular political party. It would also prohibit
the drawing of districts that reduce the ability of minorities to equally partici-
pate in the political process. It would require that districts be compact and have
community-based boundaries.
Opponents of the proposed amendment argue the standards are conflicting
and will be difficult for the legislature to implement. They also contend it could
potentially reduce minority representation.
A Vote For Amendment #6...
would set non-political standards for redistricting.
would reduce gerrymandering or the drawing of districts for political pur-
poses.
would protect the ability of minority voters to participate in the political pro-
cess. would likely increase competition within elections could lead to filing
of litigation in implementing the provisions.
A Vote Against Amendment #6...
would continue to allow the legislature to draw districts to favor an incum-
bent or a particular political party.
would allow many incumbents to remain unchallenged.



Amendment #7 (removed from ballot)


6 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010







Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 7


Who

supports?
Continued from page 6
"The political manipulation
of voting districts has been
one of the major causes of
polarization and gridlock in
our legislative bodies. Letting
citizens call the shots instead
of politicians could be a huge
step forward in improving the
political process."
Linda Chapin, former
Chair, Orange County

"Some might say this is just
a partisan issue, but it erodes
every Floridian's representa-
tion in the state Legislature
and U.S. Congress. It happens
in dark rooms at night with
the computers. Both sides do
it. That's why I'm trying to
make this an issue of fairness
rather than partisanship."
Thom Rumberger,
Florida Attorney

"Both parties have redis-
tricted themselves such that
they don't have to worry


about a challenge across the
aisle... so the conservatives
are less willing to move to
the middle, and the liberals
are less willing to move to
the middle, and we' ve got to
get over that, and we' ve got
to understand that we' re all in
this together."
Michael Bloomberg, NYC
Mayor

"Today I am standing here
again with our partners in a
[redistricting] reform because
Californians deserve a gov-
ernment that works for them."
Arnold Schwarzenegger,
California Governor

"The fact of the matter is
that we now have a system
where, too often, our repre-
sentatives are selecting their
voters, as opposed to the
voters selecting the represen-
tatives."
Barack Obama, President

"Winter Park, FL, a small
cohesive community of about
25,000 people and 8 square
miles, has four different repre-


sentatives. This senseless split
is against the interests of the
community and only favors
incumbents. We need rules
on how those district lines
are drawn, keeping voting
districts compact and commu-
nities intact."
Joe Terranova, former
Mayor, Winter Park


"We leave the regulation of
politics to politicians; parti-
san officials administer large
swaths of our election system.
And ours is a highly decen-
tralized system; we vest a
tremendous amount of power
in the hands of state and local
officials. The combined effect
of partisanship and localism


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Dr. Heather Gerken, "The
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Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 7


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SThe Pelican takes a look at local business owners.
S Call The Pelican to find out how you can tell your

B u sin ess mr story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


Catch the

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Dixieland Jam Session,
Sun, Oct. 24., 1-4 pm, pre-
sented by the Hot Jazz &
Alligator Gumbo Society at
Henry's Hideaway, SE corner
Andrews Ave. & McNab Rd.,
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Call 954-563-5390 or 561-
394-0269

CRA

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Downtown Pompano Beach
- The Community Redevelop-
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Oct. 27 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the
E. Pat Larkins Civic Center,
520 MLK Blvd., Pompano
Beach. Final recommenda-
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improvements along Martin
Luther King Jr. Boulevard
and within the historic Old
Pompano commercial district
and a proposed City Hall/
Civic Campus at the current
site of Pompano Beach City
Hall. The plan will be brought
forward for final approval by
the CRA Board in Novem-
ber. Approval of the plan
will enable final design plans
so construction can begin in
2011. For more information,
call Neil Fritz at the Pompano
Beach CRA at 954-786-4046
or visit www.mypompano-


Seiler Animal Hospital provides veterinary care, state-of-the-

art laser surgery, dental care, luxury boarding, grooming


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

For 35 years, clients have
been bringing their beloved
pets to Seiler Animal Hospi-
tal for the highest standards
of veterinary care. Douglas
A. Thieme, DVM, an associ-
ate of Dr. E.E. (Pete) Seiler
bought the practice in 1988
when Dr. Seiler retired.
Located at 2650 NE 57 St.
in Fort Lauderdale, Thieme al-
so owns a sister hospital, Aca-
cia at 4771 N. Federal Hwy.
in Pompano Beach where the
same high standard of care
and duplicate services are
offered.
Thieme's background made
him a natural for his career. "I
grew up on a farm in Indi-
ana," he smiles, "and I had
many kittens and dogs. Even
as a child I tried to help them
as much as I could. I nursed
kittens when their mother
wasn't there and cleaned their
eyes. My parents didn't be-
lieve in frequent visits to the
veterinarian for cats and dogs,
only for hogs. It was a differ-
ent world then. In high school,
I rode around with the local
veterinarian making house
calls. I liked it and made my
career decision early on."
Fast forward and this busy


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Dr. Douglas A. Thieme checks out a brand new kitten at Seiler Animal Hospital,
2650 NE 57 St. in Fort Lauderdale. Owner of Seiler since 1988, he also owns
Acacia in Pompano Beach. Both animal hospitals provide veterinary care, laser
surgery, dental care, luxurious boarding, day care and expert grooming. [Photo
by Phyllis J. Neuberger]


veterinarian is as busy at
home as he is in the hospital.
\ ly wife, Erin, and I have
four children, five pugs and
a few kittens. My daughter, a
sophomore at the University
of Florida, hopes to follow
in my footsteps," he says.
"Our youngest girl may do
the same. Our oldest son
is interested in computers
and business. He's a gradu-
ate software engineer from
Rose-Hulman University in
Indiana. And Ryan our young-
est seems to only be interested
in high school basketball at
this point.
"Te c hiinl' .\y has enhanced
the care we can give to our
pets," Thieme explains, "Laser
surgery has many benefits.
There's less bleeding, reduced
risk of infection, less pain and
quicker recovery time. And


for inflammatory or painful
conditions in dogs and cats,
we have laser therapy which
can reduce the symptoms of
arthritis, degenerative joint
and disc diseases, hip dys-
plasia and other conditions.
Post operatively, laser therapy
can speed healing and reduce
swelling of an incision by
increasing blood flow to the
area."
Professional dental care,
and advanced dental care in-
cluding root canals, caps and
braces are among the many
services offered. There's even
anesthesia-free dental clean-
ings for mild to moderate
gingivitis.
Surgical services and
facilities include a board
certified surgeon available for
consultation, a fully trained
veterinary and technical staff


d UATO U

I v


to ensure the safest, most ef-
ficient procedures performed
on heated surgical tables
using advanced steriliza-
tion techniques. Veterinary
surgeons include specialists
able to perform eye surgery,
neurosurgery and orthopedic
surgery procedures.
Both hospitals offer luxuri-
ous boarding in renovated,
climate controlled facilities,
as well as day care and expert
grooming. General advice
from Dr. Thieme is, "See your
veterinary doctor regularly
because preventative care is
so much better than treating
problems after they develop."
Dr. Thieme is a member of
Broward County, Florida and
American Veterinarian Medi-
cal Associations and the past
president of the Fort Lauder-
dale Executive Association. At
Seiler, he has two associates,
Christina O. Stevens, DVM
and Boaz G. Man, DVM. One
of his better known clients,
Mayor Lamar Fisher says, "I
totally trust my animals to Dr.
Thieme's care. He's a phe-
nomenal veterinarian. We' ve
been bringing our pets to him
at Seiler for years."
Seiler Animal Hospital is
open Monday to Friday from
7:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. and
Saturday from 7:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. For an appointment or
more information, call 954-
491-1222.
At Acacia, the two doc-
tors of veterinarian medicine
are Mark B. Stevens and
Laurie C. Phillips. Michelle
Hanrahan is the office man-
ager of both hospitals. Radio
personality, Paul Castranovo
and his wife, Gina, have high
praise for Dr. Stevens. Gina
says, "He was wonderful to us
when our cat was a victim of
food poisoning from a famous
cat food manufacturer. It was
a big scandal a few years
ago. We lost our dear cat.
Now, we have Buddy, a Westi
and Dr. Stevens takes wonder-
ful care of him. We travel a
lot. He helps us set up travel
arrangements for Buddy, and
gives us tips on how to handle
Buddy as we travel. He's
great.
Acacia is open Monday to
Friday from 7:30 a.m. to 6
p.m. and Sat. 7:30 a.m. to 3
p.m. For an appointment, call
954-942-5955.


8 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010









LBTS Commission chooses Hoffmann as permanent town manager


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Constance Hoff-
mann, interim town manager
for the past five months, is
now town manager.
Commissioners in Lauder-
dale-By-The-Sea unanimously
approved a three-year contract
with a $160,000 annual salary
with Hoffmann Sept. 27. She
was previously city man-
ager in Fort Lauderdale and a
senior vice president with The
Mercer Group, a consulting
firm.
Audience members ap-
plauded the commission's
decision.
Stung by having to pay
fired manager Esther Colon
$252,938, including a year's
severance pay, commission-
ers changed the terms in
Hoffmann's contract with all
five involved in the process
and Mayor Roseann Minnet
serving as commission liaison
working with the town attor-
ney to negotiate the contract.
Vice Mayor Stuart Dodd
said the commission learned
from past mistakes in having
to pay Colon severance and
accrued unused vacation and
sick time.


p


If Hoffmann is terminated
without cause, she receives
three months' severance pay
ment. Severance increases
to four months after May 1,
2013.
If she is terminated with
cause, the contract calls for


no additional payments. If
she resigns, she must give 60
days' notice, and there are no
additional payments.
Hoffmann receives 20 days
vacation a year plus an initial
grant of 10 additional days.
Only 30 days of unused vaca-


tion days can be carried into a
new fiscal year.
She receives sick leave of
12 days a year and a bank of
45 sick leave days. No unused
sick leave is ever paid out.


Hoffmann receives the same
health, dental, vision and
short-term disability as other
town employees. No vehicle
allowance, no vehicle and no
See MANAGER on page 10


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2190 SE Sixth Street Pompano Beach
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Sunday Bible Study: 9 am Sunday Worship: 10am & 6pm

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1200 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
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Sunday Mass Schedule:
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12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
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465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
SUNDAY WORSHIP- 8:00 A.M. 954-785-2437
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE Rev. Dr.Jobn Nganga
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH Holy Eucharist & Bible Study
954-943-0404 7 p.m. Wednesday
www.echristchurch.org Holy Eucharist Sundays 9a.m.


ST. ELIZABETH
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CHURCH
Sat. Evening Vigil: 4:30 pm (Eng.) 6:30 pm (Span.)
Sun. Mass Schedule: 7:30 am (Creole) 9 am (Eng)
10:30 am (Eng) 12:00 (Creole)
Weekdays: Monday- Saturday 8:00 am
Friday 5:30 pm Only (Eng)
Monday & Wednesday 7:00 pm (Creole)
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Traditional Service 11:00 am
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Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 9


t.








10 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


Manager
Continued from page 9
cell phone are provided.
Performance evaluation will
take place each October in
2011 and 2012.
Commissioner Birute Ann
Clottey questioned having a
three-year contract. She said
Ms. Hoffmann has done a
wonderful job, and she com-
mended her on her negotiat-
ing skills. She suggested a
two-year contract. And she
questioned giving nine weeks
of paid sick leave off the top
and granting 30 vacation days.
\ 1, Hoffmann brings a
level of expertise this com-
munity has not had in a long
time," Minnet said.
Dodd noted that Hoffmann's
starting salary is less than the
previous town manager, who
was paid $160,541 when she
was terminated. He said the
three-year term was fair to
both parties.
"I'm not sure we've ever
had someone of Connie's cali-
ber," said Commissioner Scot
Sasser, noting she is worth a
lot more than the town is giv-
ing her.
"She's paid less than the
previous manager, whom
she's head and shoulders
above," Sasser said.
After the unanimous vote
approving her contract, Hoff-
mann thanked the commis-
sion for their comments. "I'm
honored to be town manager.
In the short time I've been in
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea I've
grown to really love it. I hope
in time you will feel you got
a good bargain. I'm glad to
have a job."


WIC provides free healthy food to pregnant women, breast

feeding moms, and moms with children from infant to five


By Phyllis J. Neuberger

PELICAN STAFF

WIC, or Women, Infants
and Children, is one of the
Broward County's Health
Department's many programs
geared to helping nursing
mothers and mothers with
children from newborns to
five-year-olds eat healthy to
stay healthy.
Rebecca Hacker, nutrition
program director of the health
department says, "We are
currently providing healthy
foods, nutrition education
and counseling, breastfeed-
ing support and referrals for
healthcare to 41,000 women
and their children in Broward
County. We know there is a
great need out there and we' re
happy The Pelican is helping
us get the word out because
there are many more moth-
ers and children we could
be helping. We even have a
center in Pompano Beach."
WIC is a federally funded
national program, so clients
who move from one state to
another can transfer informa-
tion and receive help in their
new location. Clients do not
need to be U.S. citizens to
apply.
All it takes is a phone call to
the call center where a mem-
ber of the trilingual (English,
Spanish and Creole) staff will
explain what to bring to an
appointment which will be
made at one of the six centers,


A young mother benefits from a coun-
seling session happening at one of the
six WIC centers. WIC, or Women,
Infants and Children, is a free healthy
food program offered by the Broward
County Health Department to pregnant
women, breast feeding moms and
moms with children from infant to
five-years-old. [Photo courtesy of the
Broward County Health Department]

closest to the client's address.
Two additional centers will
be opening in the next few
months.
Who can benefit?
Hacker says, "We empha-
size that the sooner we see a
pregnant woman the better to
insure the health of the new
baby and the mom. We're
strong proponents of breast
feeding. We even offer
classes on it. Our free, nu-
tritional health program can
benefit women who have
recently delivered, or post
partum, breast feeders, infants
0 to 12 months and their


children under five." Anyone
currently receiving Medicaid,
temporary cash assistance
or food stamps is automati-
cally eligible. However, one
does not need to be on any of
these programs to qualify for
WIC. The call center will help
determine your eligibility and
make an appointment.
Once qualified, a client has
a counseling session with a
nutritionist who does an as-


sessment of height, weight
and blood work. The results
determine the nutrition plan.
WIC checks are issued to
the client who can cash them
major area grocery stores. The
checks specify what foods
can be purchased. Hacker
says, "We encourage healthy
choices from each food


See WIC on page 11


Making a Difference I


Phyllis 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


10 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010







Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 11


WIC


Continued from page 10
group." The checks are issued
for a three-month period. Cli-
ents are re-certified every six
months.
Hacker, who has held her
post for the past six years,
claims that WIC makes a real
difference. "It's a joy to see
these moms come back with
their healthy new babies, and
their other children too. That
is our goal, after all."
Office hours are Monday
through Friday from 8 a.m. to
7 p.m. and Saturday from 8:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
For information or to sched-
ule a first appointment, visit
www.browardchd.org or call
954-767-5111.

Bennett
Continued from page 2
months of Bennett's term to
submit resumes no later than
October 29. They hope to
make an appointment at their
next meeting, Nov. 9.
Mayor Carmen McGarry
said, "This is a sad day. I
will miss his humor and he
did his research. We didn't
always agree, but that is how
it should be."
Commissioner Celinda
Sawtelle said the board should
keep in mind Bennett's duties
when choosing his replace-
ment.

The Pelican

954-783-8700


Hospital
Continued from page 1
Health CEO Frank Nask
said the district is merely in
exploratory stages and had
looked at several options to
ensure its financial viability.
There may be prohibitions to
moving forward, Nask said,
and if the nonprofit option is
not the right approach, there
will be time to take other ac-
tion before the federal health
care reform bill becomes fully
effective in 2014.
The uncertainty of the effect
of health care reform is one of
the reasons the district is mov-
ing to change its operating
status, he said.
The district has hired Jim
Kennedy, a Tampa attorney,
at $475 an hour to assist with
a transition.
Kennedy specializes in
hospital, physician and health
care provider representation,
raised the issue that health
care reform may reduce tax
revenues and will impose
more regulations. The private
entity would be better able to
compete in the face of the re-
form and in North Broward's
highly competitive medical
market place.
Speaker Henry Stevens said
the move to privatization is
"risky, adventuresome" and
puts the district in competi-
tion with the South Broward
Hospital District. "Why not
explore holding hands with
South Broward. Why do we
need overarching supervisory
health systems?" Stevens said.
"Think even further outside
the box."


Deerfield Beach resident
Barry Solomon, who holds
several volunteer positions on
North Board Medical Cen-
ter boards, said "enormous
money" could be saved if
the districts merged. Solo-
mon said in his opinion the
district has not done enough
to avert its problems, but he
doubted its working structure
as a public hospital was the
problem. "I get the impression
the decision has been made,"
he concluded.
John DeGroot of Wilton
Manors, appeared before the
board dressed as his alter ego
Dr. Bozo. Speaking satirically,
he said creating two or three
boards and making account-
ability difficult is, "a brilliant
attempt to avoid Government
in the Sunshine."
Pam Kane asked the Board
what problems got them to the


point of considering change."
In what way does health care
reform impact so that you
have to go down this path?"
she asked. The uncertain-
"I am ty of the effect
concerned
this board of health care
this board
has not reform is one of
been up the reasons the
front with district is mov-
the pub- ing to change its
lic."
Bob operating status
BobT
X k i -


Marks, lNds
former
Parkland commissioners and
a member of hospital commit-
tees said, "This is a commu-
nity hospital. Privatize it and
you lose that feeling. What
happens to the oversight,
ethics controls, public input?
It will be tough to use public
money if you are not in the
sunshine."


Whitney Rawls of Pompano
Beach said the district should
continue to seek change,
remove road blocks and go to
the legislature for better leg-
islation to change its charger
if necessary instead of priva-
tizing. "People should come
first. Reconsider this effort,"
Rawls said.
Kennedy gave assurance
that all documents involved in
a transition would be publicly
vetted. As to transparency,
the IRS rules are "robust" and
non profits must comply with
laws. The board of commis-
sioners would remain in place
to collect tax dollars and set
the rules, Kennedy said. The
nonprofit would handle the
day to day operations of the
district.
And if it doesn't go well,
the board could take the dis-
trict back, Kennedy said.


Martha and Hib Casselberry stay involved
directing all the guided public tours at
Hillsboro Lighthouse, 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
Pompano Beach, FL 33060
John Knox Village is a Continuing Care Retirement
Community (CCRC) designed for adults aged 62 and greater.
Visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage.com p 10


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Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 11


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12 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


Gov. Charlie Crist joins Oktoberfest fun




L 1


Katherine [Left] and Machenta
Florida Governor Charlie Crist and his wife, Carole, with U.S. Army veteran Kru
Roy Gladde. [Staff photos]


I r
Broward School Board Member Robin Bartleman, Commissioner Anne Sallee, State Rep. Gwyn Clarke-Reed, Com-
missioner Jed Shank, Mayor Allegra Webb Murphy, City Manager John Stunson, Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman
Schultz, Commissioner Suzanne Boisvenue, Main Street Executive director; Siegi Constantine and Lipton Toyota
president, Steve Jensen.


This year's festival, ex-
tended to two days, featured
beer, bratwurst and all the
traditional characteristics of
Oakland Park Oktoberfest.
"From everyone we heard,
they thought it was a huge
success. They definitely want
to do it for two days again."
Mayor Allegra Webb Mur-
phy tapped the keg to open the
festival. In talking about the
"great German beer" offered


at the event, Murphy joked,
"It sounds funny coming from
a preacher's wife."
The weekend festivities
included beer stein races,
bratwurst-eating contests,
a dachshund race and beer
barrel roll, musical chair
Polka and performances by
the Funkabilly Playboys,
Euro Express and Edelweiss
Schuhplattlers and Auerhahn
Schuhplattlers.


Part of the proceeds, on
behalf of Main Street and
Nova Southeastern Univer-
sity, which donated six Bob
Dylan concert tickets as raffle
prizes, will go to help fund the
Northeast High School music
program.
Overall, Constantine says
this year's event was bet-
ter organized. L\ ci thing
moved better. And, of course,
the weather really helped."


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Pastor Paul Schweinler, of Christ Lutheran Church in Oakland Park, blesses Mary
Gromley's four-year-old dachshund beagle, Aurora, during Christ Lutheran's
Blessing of the Animals on Sunday. [Staff photo]


Happy 104 Birthday









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his buddies at the Pompano Beach Senior Citizens' bi-weekly
bridge game.
An avid player and treasurer of the group, Warzak plays twice a
week at the club which meets at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Cen-
ter in Pompano Beach. A retired dentist and graduate of Loyola
School of Dentistry in Chicago, he served in the U.S. Army at
Walter Reed Hospital.
Warzak claims that hard work from his youth on a farm in North
Dakota kept him healthy. At 99, he finally gave up maintaining
his own lawn when his mower broke down.
He was nine with he first used a telephone; 32 when he bought
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12 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010







Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 13


Season activities take the lead


Of Interest...
Eat Pancakes The Benev-
olent Patriotic Order of Does
Drove 142 at the Elks Lodge
will host a pancake breakfast
on Sunday, Oct. 10 from 9
a.m. to noon at 700 NE 10 St.,
Pompano Beach. Adults, $5;
children $2.50. Open to the
public. Call 954-596-4333.
Make it happen The Boys
& Girls Clubs of Broward
County, or BGCBC, is in the
running for a $250,000 Pepsi
Refresh Project grant and
needs the community's help.
The voting began Oct. 1 and
the local clubs moved into
a top spot, 22nd place. But
only the top two vote get-
ters will receive the grant so
everyone's vote is needed said
Janice Ross, grant writer for


the Boys & Girls Clubs. The
Boys & Girls Clubs became
eligible for the grant with its
goal of repairing buildings at
the 12 clubs in Broward.
"With the average age of
our clubs being 22 years old,
they are in great need of re-
pair and our organization, like
many others, has been hurt
by the economy. This money
will be used to repair and/or
replace A/C units, roofs and
plumbing in our Clubs," said
Brian Quail, CEO.
Supporters can help bring
these Pepsi Refresh dollars to
Broward by voting onlne at
www.refresheverything.com/
bgcbc or by texting 103281
to Pepsi (73774.) Voting ends
Oct. 31.


in things to do
Go Green Children
Garden Club at the Pom-
pano Beach Library, 1213
E. Atlantic Blvd., will learn
about Lady Bugs from Master
Gardener, Donna Torrey, Oct.
9. Open to the public. Pro-
grams are offered for children
ages 7 and up every Saturday
from 10:30 a.m. to noon. Call
954-786-2181.
Florida Trail Association
holds its next meeting Oct.
14 at 7:30 p.m. at Fern Forest
Nature Center, 201 Lyons
Road South, Coconut Creek.
The Florida Trail Association
helps maintain and promote
the Florida National Scenic
Trail and provides an opportu-
nity for hiking and camping in
Florida. Call 954-609-4727.
See ACTIVITIES on page 15


Cresthaven civic meeting, Oct. 14
Pompano Beach A representative of code enforcement will
speak at the next meeting of the Cresthaven Civic Association
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 14, at the Moose Lodge, 3321 NE
6 Terrace. Broward Sheriff's Office personnel also will be on
hand to report on recent crime in the neighborhood.
Members are encouraged to bring canned goods for a holiday
food drive. The association is making plans for a Community
Yard Sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6, at Cresthaven
Park, NE 27 Court at NE 13 Terrace. The cost to set up a table
will be $5 for association members and $10 for non-members.
Call 954-709-5894 for more information.

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The Pelican 13


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14 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


Announcing the Opening of Regent Bank's
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14 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010







Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 15


Activities
Continued from page 13
History at High Noon,
Oct. 20 at noon Old School
Museum, 232 NE 2 ST.. Paul
"Cowbone" Buster, Seminole
Tribe will discuss cultural
and Seminole history. The
lecture is free. Donations are
welcome. Call 954-429-0378.


New Toastmasters club
Toastmasters International
is starting a new club for
Deerfield Beach and Coconut
Creek. The meetings are
every Monday from 6 to 7
p.m. at the Deerfield Beach
Chamber of Commerce, 1601
E. Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield
Beach. Call 954-803-2122.


"QALTYPLS INTEGRITYEQUAS VLE




P M C AMERICA
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Running the Dunn's Run

Two of the best runners
in Dunn's Run 14th Annual
5K run/walk and 5-mile
run were these Lighthouse
Point residents Harley and
Kim Brown. Harley won his
under age 14 division 5-mile
run and his mom, Kim, was
fifth in her age category in
the 5 mile. The annual event
benefitting the Jim and Jan -tf
Moran Boys & Girls Club
in Deerfield Beach was held
last Sunday at the beach.


Health fair offers free
screenings, flu shots 40
vendors with educational
material pertaining to health
issues will participate in the
NE Focal Point's 10th Annual
Health Fair, Saturday, Oct. 23,
9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Theme of
the morning is "Fit Through
the Ages," and activities
include health screenings for
blood pressure, cholesterol,
glucose, glaucoma, carotid
artery, bone density, balance,
skin cancer, hearing, cataracts.
Free flu shots for those over
age 60 Call 954-480-4449.


Re-Elect


Walk to help Women
in Distress Women in
Distress, or WID will hold
its 12th annual Safeweek 5K
walk/run Oct. 30, 7:30 a.m.
at Markham Park in Sunrise.
Special guests will be the
Miami Dolphins cheerleaders.
The goal is to raise $100,000.
So far, $30,000 has been
pledged. To sign up, go to the
WID web
Community Gardens -
The Fruitful Field (formerly
Parkway-Tedder Community
Garden) celebrates a new
season. The public is


Erm


TED '-Vl siner

GALATIS** **

GOALS FOR WILTON MANORS


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


* Ensure smart redevelopment while protecting
residential neighborhoods
* Promote good emergency preparedness and
public safety
* Maintain and improve city infrastructure and public
facilities


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welcome for tours, food,
demonstrations, information,
music, activities for kids ...
And a Pig Roast. Saturday
Oct. 23, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
100 NE 44 St., Deerfield
Beach. More info at www.
thefruitfulfield.org or call
954-942-8310.
History at Sundown, Oct.
21 will feature Peter Colon
who will discuss Civil War
history as it related to Florida.
Old School Museum at 6:30
p.m. Call 954-429-0378.
See ACTIVITIES on page 18


ri i


Professional Background and Civic Experience
Wilton Manors: Broward County: Personal:
2002 Present: Wilton Manors City Commissioner 2003 2005: Past Chairman, Human Rights Board Divorced parent of five children.
1999- 2002: Chairman, Planning and Zoning Board 2004- 2007: Board of Directors, Brwd County Bar Assoc. Lifelong resident of Broward County
1998 1999: Chairman, Board of Adjustment 2009: Advisory Committee on Sexual Predator Residency and Wilton Manors since 1991
Ordinance

Paid PolMcal Advertiement, Pald for by the Ted Galallt Campaign for Wilton Manore Commiseloner, and approved by Ted Galati; Robert McOrath, CPA


Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 15


i









Good guys and bad guys help fund Women in Distress


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach The Jim
Moran Foundation has come
to the aid of children and
families once again agreeing
to match a $50,000 donation
to Women in Distress,
or WID, from the Law
Enforcement Trust Fund.
Jan Moran, representing
the foundation established
in her late husband's name,
was present at Tuesday's
commission meeting to
receive accolades from Sheriff
Al Lamberti.
The Sheriff said because
domestic violence is
increasing, he is committing
funds to Women in Distress,
which is building a campus
here.
Money in the trust fund


comes from seizure of illegal
drugs and money and the sale
of property bought with drug
proceeds, Lamberti told the
audience, "You have two guys
to thank here, the bad guys
and Jan Moran."
The Foundation has
established a $500,000
challenge grant at WID and
matching the sheriff's funds is
part of that commitment.
The Moran Foundation
recently made a pledge to
pay the salaries of three BSO
school resource officers for
Deerfield Beach elementary
schools.
Law Enforcement Trust
Funds are also the main
source of revenue for
Deerfield's Police Athletic
League, and Tuesday night
commissioners voted nearly
$80,000 for this program.


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German-American Restaurant Est. 1982

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

:TWO FOR WEDNESDAY
:Buy one entr6e and get the second entr6e free
with the purchase of 2 alcoholic beverages.
(Available on Wednesday only Please present coupon before
S guest check is presented to you. No Exceptions!) PP
.....; ............. .:::::::::::::::::::::::::::. ::: .
2 or I EARLY:
Weinerschnitzel BIRDi
Buy 1 Weiner Scnitzel L SPECIAL!
and Get the 2nd FREE monday Friday:
With the purchase of 2 Alcoholic Mny :3py:
Beverages. (Cash only. 1 coupon pl 6-30pI.s
per table) PP (Only valid with this:
W ptb coupon) PP:
We Accept Reservations 1=S 1M


Don't order a 'long-
neck' beer at Mid-
night Madness
Deerfield Beach The city
commission expressed doubts
this week about its decision
to allow open alcoholic
containers at the annual
Midnight Madness event at
the beach Oct.. 15.
Police Chief Pete Sudler
said cases of bottled beer are
available at the convenience
stores in the area and the
empty bottles could become
dangerous projectiles.
Moving quickly to avert
the problem, event organizer
Shane Cottrell said managers
at the two stores had agreed
to sell only canned beer
and to card all purchasers,
issuing wrist bands to those of
drinking age.
Mayor Peggy Noland


said she voted for the open
containers to help promote
businesses in the area for
the one-night of Midnight
Madness, an expo of surfing
products and music sponsored
by Island Water Sports for its
young customers. She said
representatives of the Island
Partnership, a group of beach
businesses pi''y backing on
the Madness event, should
have been present Tuesday to
reassure the commission.

Reserves are "woeful"
commissioner says

Deerfield Beach The city's
reserve fund is "pathetic"
Commissioner Bill Ganz
said Tuesday. The fund,
un-designated money in
the budget that is held for
emergencies, is around $10.5


a a Tpas Restaurant




Offering Lite Fare

as well as

Full-Size Entrees


------- -----------
I I
I I
I I

a WolbYtc4ec q$40 o mow* m
Limit One Offer Per Table
May not be combined with other advertised offers.
Expires 11/1/10




Don't Forget...

S Every Wednesday

SKids Eat FREE !!

ltLunoh
-r ~Monday Friday 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Dinner
7 Days a Week 5 p.m. to 10 p.m.
1386 South Federal Highway
Pompano Beach, FL 33062
(954) 946-0963A M


Plenty of Free Parking in Front of


,.............. .... .....- .
229Es 0Alni W. Inao ec 1B .Es f ee I 547 57 6


million against an operating
budget of $74 million. Ganz
said the ratio was 'woefully,
embarrassingly low"
compared to surrounding
cities. His survey of reserve
funds included Coral Springs
with $28 million, Miramar
with $44 million, North
Lauderdale with $20 million
and Pompano Beach with an
usually high ratio, $87 million
in reserve funds against a
budget of $112 million. The
only cities with reserves
similar to Deerfield's were
Coconut Creek with $14
million and Tamarac with $10
million.
Some of Deerfield's
reserves may go to repay
HUD for mismanagement of
the Community Development
Division.


Oktoberfest
LBTS Property Owner's
Association is hosting its
annual Oktoberfest event at
Jarvis Hall at 6 p.m. Saturday,
Oct. 16.
The association provides
the pork and brats, music for
dancing, and a silent auction
with donations from area
businesses. Beer, wine and
soft refreshments will be
available. Members bring a
dish with a German flair for
six to eight people to share.
All members and their guests
are welcome at no charge.
Any Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea property owner (business,
co-op, condo or homes) can
join the POA for $10 per year.
Call 954-784-9495.

Volunteers welcome
for Halloween party
LBTS Those interested
in volunteering to help with
the town's Halloween party
is invited to a meeting at 11
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 9, at Jarvis
Hall, 4501 Ocean Drive.
The party is set from 6 to 9
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31, at Jarvis
Hall. Games, face painting
and a costume parade are
planned, along with lots of
candy and scary decorations.
Those attending are asked to
bring canned goods for the
needy.


Singles Dine
Meet & Mingle

954-723-9608


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The Pelican

Today!

954-783-8700!


16 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010


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Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 17


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REALTY GROUP, INC.


See page 9
for some of
the locations
where you
may find a
copy of The
Pelican


dhaeIleon
mscicis


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Sunday October 24 at 3PM


and van Eck


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pkJbCalzone Factory
(Heavenly Pizza)
2647 E. Atlantic Blvd, Pompano Beach
954.943.9270
(closed Thurs & Sun morning)




S2 Eggs, Home Fries & Toast
Includes coffee or juice
(Heavenly Pizza)9
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OFFERING SOME OF YOUR FAVORITE ITEMS:
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WITH YOUR CHOICE OF SOUP OR SALAD


CORNER


1245 N FEDERAL HWY
FT. LAUDERDALE
954.390.0770
R NE 13 ST. JUST NORTH OF SUNRISE


1490 NE 23RD ST
POMPANO BEACH / LIGHTHOUSE POINT
COPANS ROAD, ONE BLOCK WEST OF FEDERAL HWY.
954.782.7000
^mr~~ftlJJU.=I C-=-~~,~IJ^


Schubert & Taneyev
String Quintets

At the Leiser Opera Center
221 sw 3rd Ave Ft Lauderdale FL 33312
Admission: $35 Students $15

For tickets caII....954 761-3435
www.Chameleonmusicians.org


Funding for this organization is provided in part by the ..
Broward County Board of County Commissioners as
recommended by the Broward Cultural Council. ltC LC ..
Ch^eWetLC' C. f -.'.^ **-*E~


(Tax and gratuity not included)
FREE PARKING
IN THE REAR


Large Cheese Pizza:
$8.50+tax
Pick up only. Exp 9/30/10
mm m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m


Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 17


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CONTY







18 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


S am4 OCwed & O eated 40 1feal -











LARGE 1 Cr i of 2 LARGE
16" O/ 16"2
CHEESE the Day CHEESE
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With 1 ToppingPIZZAS
With 1 Topping 9 & &1/2 dozen Garlic Rolls
$99 Main course $19.95
With coupon only. Cannol /Garlc Rolls. TAKE OUT& DELIVERY
De combined wiln any WCoupon Exp 11/5/10. Dine-in I WIn coupon only Cannol De
other offer. Exp 1115/10 Only. ash Only. Not be combined combined with any other offer.
I w/any other coupons or specials. I Exp 11/5/;10
954-427-4871 954-427-9002
Cove Shopping Center
1636 SE 3rd Court Deerfield Beach
S OPEN 7 Days a Week: Mon. thru Sun. 4pm-lOpm


Tom DIGogla Jr SBvartKeatr Awwair
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Breakfast* Lunch* Sandwiches Salads
OPEN 6AM DAILY
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FREE Medium Beverage ;
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Old Dunkin Donuts Location
S.E. corner of Hillsboro &
12th Avenue

We Serve Only
the Highut Quality Ingredients
1200 E. Hillsboro Blvd
954-531-0450 Fax 954-531-0524


We Serve Chicken, Steak F Lobster

REW: Order S30 or more 8
Sushi & Hibachi : Receive 6 Chicken
Catering In Your Wings FEE
Home. Your Own ,
Custom Sushi Bar (lapanese Style)
& Specialized OR $5 OFF
Hibachi Cooking. Expires 11/19/10. Take Out or Dine In.
Hibachi Cooking. Cannot be combined w/any other offers. '
954-608-0965 *...............
A... 954-786-1991
4610 N. Federal Hwy,
Lighthouse Point, FL
(Between Sample & NE 49 St)
www.sushiandthaidelight.com
Mon-thurs: 11:30am-3pm 4:30pm-10pm
Fri: 11:30am-3pm 4:30pm-11pm
Sat: 12 noon-Iipm Sun: 12 noon-10pm


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OPEN 7 DAYS 5:30 AM TO 10:00 PM
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18 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010


Activities
Continued from page 15

Music/Art
Greight Spaces presents
"Art on the Boulevard"
Friday, Oct. 22 and Saturday,
Oct. 23, 6 to 10 p.m. at
Greight Spaces, 2611 East
Atlantic Boulevard, Pompano
Beach. Local Artists Featured:
April Darren, Bobbi Pugliese,
Chris D'Aprix, Jihad Mikati,
Marion Steffy, Michel
Bergeron, Monica Kassan,
Rob Robi, Robin White,
Stephen Left, Suzan Smith,
Tom Rosetti
Music by The Triangles:
Chris Siren on keyboard,
Sabrina DeMonica on vocals,
Aaron Ash on bass guitar, and
Joe Diliberti on guitar. Call
954-788-9044.
Art-By-The-Sea
Our Art-by-the-Sea
Association will take place
Wednesday, Oct. 20 at the
Freidt Family Fellowship
Hall of the Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea Community Church,
4433 Bouganvilla Drive
from 7 to 9 p.m. A short
business meeting will be
followed by a presentation
on digital photography by
The Rev. Jim Goldsmith,
pastor of the Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea Community
Church. Goldsmith has
been photographing his
surroundings since he was
14-years old. He graduated
from the University of South
Florida with a fine arts degree
in theater design. Call 954-
772-1684.
Arts and Crafts
Venders!
Skolnick Sunday Arts &
Jazz Festival, Herb Skolnick
Community Center, 800 SW
36 Ave.
Tables will go on sale for
the first Skolnick Sunday Arts
& Jazz Festival on Monday,
Oct. 11 at 9 a.m. The
Skolnick Sunday Arts & Jazz
Fest, Nov. 14 runs from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Six foot tables
are $10 and eight foot tables
are $15 Call 954-786-4590.
Theater
Guys & Dolls at Tamarac
Theatre Of Performing
Arts, 7143 Pine Island Rd.
Tamarac, Oct. 16, through
Nov. 7. Tickets $20. Call 954-
726-7898.
Audition The Importance
of Being Ernest, Oct. 11, 6
to 8 p.m.; Oct. 14 7:30 to 9
p.m. Sol Children Theatre,
3333 N. Federal Highway,
Boca Raton. Appointments
required. Call 561-447-8829.
Lighthouse Point semi-
annual fall book sale
Nov. 18 to 20 at Dixon
Ahl Senior Center, 2220 NE
38 St., Lighthouse Point.
Hundreds of hardbacks,
See ACTIVITIES on page 19


11


I facebook, I


i lot








Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 19


Activities
Continued from page 18
paperbacks, children's titles,
reference sets, DVDs, books
on cassette or CD at bargain
prices. Prices are as low as
25 cents for children's titles;
hardcover adult reading
goes for $2 each or $5 for
three volumes; paperbacks
are 25 cents or five for $1.
Sets, reference, audio-visual
materials priced as marked.
All proceeds support the
Doreen Gauthier Lighthouse
Point Library's book budget.
Call 954-946-6398.


Clinics
Continued from page 1

isuance of new licenses for
uses that include on-site
dispensing of prescription
drugs or controlled
substances.
Commissioners also
directed city staff not to
approve any new applications
or issue new licenses or
permits until the ordinance is
in place. John Lavisky, city
administrator, asked for the
six-month moratorium so all
the facts can be considered.
"Let us get our arms around
this and keep illegal pain
clinics out of Lighthouse
Point. We don't have any pain
clinics in the city now, and it's
not by accident," he said.
Lavisky said there are now
115 pain clinics in Broward
County. "We have taken the
position of keeping them out
of Lighthouse Point. We have
had inquiries for years and
have said no. The cities that
allowed them have had big
problems, and now the pain
clinics are looking for ways
around the state statute."
The planning and zoning
board also approved the
proposed ordinance Tuesday,
with recommendations that
retail chains be excluded and
with a language clarification
so the ordinance applies to not
just medical clinics but also to
medical offices and medical
practices.
"Commissioners directed
preparation of an ordinance
as broad as possible to
encompass concerns about
pain medicine practices and
those that prescribe on-site,"
Michael Cirullo, Jr., city
attorney, explained to the
planning and zoning board.
The city has scheduled two
public hearings on the issue
for Oct. 12 and Oct. 26.
Several local governments
have had similar moratoriums
for some time, Cirullo noted.
Codes are divergent, and
commissioners want to look
at them and review the local
impact of a new state law
regulating pain management
clinics.


Halloween horses at Sand & Spurs to offer show, therapy


By Michael d'Oliveira
PELICAN STAFF

Pompano Beach At
Bit-By-Bit, Halloween is a
time for trick-or-treating and
therapy.
On Oct. 23 Bit-By-Bit
Therapeutic Riding Center,
Sand & Spurs Equestrian
Park, 1600 NE 5 Ave., will
host its annual Halloween
Horse Show from 9 am.
to 3 p.m., to coincide with
the celebration of the grand
opening of its Horses for
Heroes Veteran Rehabilitation
Program.
Horses for Heroes is a
national program designed to


Wilton

Manors bid
Continued from page 3
Wizard bid $54,620. But
Lawn Wizard claims the
city made a mistake in its
calculation and that its actual
bid was $42,120. A review
of the records from Lawn
Wizard and the city show that
it appears Lawn Wizard left
the $12,500 out of their final
bid total. Either way, says
Lawn Wizard, it is still the
lowest bidder.
Patrick Cann, leisure
services director, says EDJ
was the most responsive and
responsible bidder. The city
has contracted with EDJ for
about 10 years. Five other
bids were submitted to the
city and range in cost from
$48,000 to $113,000.
Out of 42 line items which


"help out veterans returning
from Iraq and Afghanistan
who may need occupational,
physical or speech therapy,"
said Kathleen Pegues,
president of Bit-By-Bit and
the South Florida chapter of
Horses for Heroes.
But the program isn't just
for veterans. It's also open
to their spouses, children
and grand children. The
first person to participate in
Horses for Heroes was the
grandchild of a veteran. "The
idea is to support the families
of our veterans as well," said
Pegues.
Pegues, an occupational
therapist, says that, when


included cutting grass,
trimming hedges and weeding
Lawn Wizard was cheapest
in 23 and EDJ was cheapest
in 19; EDJ did not provide an
estimate for five line items.
In most of the line items the
price difference between the
two companies was a few
dollars. But in the line item
covering hedges and shrubs
in right of away areas, Lawn
Wizard's bid was $600 while
EDJ bid $17,086, a difference
of $16,486.
Longo points to state
statute 287.057, which
require agencies that put out
invitations to bid to accept
the lowest bidder. But, says
Timothy Elliot, an attorney
with Smith & Associates,
a Tallahassee law firm that
represents clients who file bid
protests against government
agencies, local governments
and municipalities have some


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it comes to helping people
overcome their limitations,
horses are better than any
other tool available.
"The three dimensional
movement of the horse
replicates the normal human
gait or walk, and it helps
create new neurological
connections. It also helps
improve balance and
coordination and it stimulates
the speech and language
production centers of the
brain. And the horse is the
only tool that can hit all these
different areas in a session."
The increased efforts by
Bit-By-Bit to help returning
veterans with brain injuries


leeway in how they choose
a bid as long as they reserve
that right in the bid package
given to companies.
"The city reserves the right
to make an award to the most
responsive and responsible
bidder whose product or
service meets the terms,
conditions, and specifications
of the invitation to bid and
whose bid is considered to
best serve the city's interest,"
reads part of the city's
invitation to bid.
Longo says Lawn Wizard
is responsive and responsible
and completely qualified to
handle the contract it bid


comes as the Veterans
Administrations is stepping
up its own care and support
for those dealing with the
consequences of war.
With improvements in
battlefield medicine increasing
the survival rate of wounded
servicemen and women,
more and more veterans
are returning home with
brain injuries, missing limbs
and other conditions that
require medical care and
rehabilitation.
Cost is $1 for attendees
12 and older. There will be
pony rides, food, games and
costume contest. For more,
visit bitbybittherapy.org.


on. He cites his company's
current and past contracts with
Oakland Park, Fort Lauderdale
and other municipalities in
Broward and Miami-Dade
counties. EDJ has also worked
for other cities, including
Plantation, Davie, Oakland
Park and Fort Lauderdale.
With the protest bid filed, the
contract can not be awarded
to EDJ until the matter is
resolved. If the city and Lawn
Wizard can't resolve the issue
between themselves it will
go before an administrative
law judge who specializes in
disputes between government
agencies and private entities.


Plumbing Supplies, Sales Ko M' D1eldta I
"Do It Yourself" Headquarters For Am. Standard Briggs
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(954) 781-2255 p^TaA
(954) 7812255 1777 NE 33rd St.
Pompano Beach, FL


The Pelican 954-783-8700


Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 19










- Ocean Drive targeted for major beautification


My Positions and Goals
* Reclaim our 10th Amendment rights as a Sovereign
State and protect Florida's citizens from unconstitutional
federal interference
* Stimulate job growth by reducing government restrictions
and providing tax incentives to small businesses.
* Promote energy independence and create new jobs
through environmentally sound exploration for oil and
development of our natural resources.
* Protect Floridians from government take-over of health
care by asserting our States' Rights.
* Make medical insurance more affordable through tort



A -
reform and free market, interstate competition.
* Strongly oppose amnesty for illegal aliens and strictly
enforce immigration laws.
* Seek out corruption and waste in government, promote
fiscal responsibility and accountability.


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Residents
attending an informational
meeting recently to hear about
plans to beautify State Road
A1A (Ocean Drive) between
Pine Avenue and Terra Mar
Drive were pleased with what
they heard.
Many were especially happy
that a state grant is paying for
much of the cost.
Total cost for adding
trees, landscaping and
stamped asphalt crosswalks
is $705,000 with the town


paying $200,000 and the
Florida Department of
Transportation $505,000.
"I'm very much in favor
of this project," said Pauline
McGuinness of Sea Ranch
A condo. "If we don't use
this money, we won't get it
again. They're not taking out
ani thing They're putting in
things. We have very nice
landscaping at Sea Ranch. I'm
happy to know we're getting
more and not less."
The major portion of the
project is planting trees,
including coconut palms,
Montgomery palms and


PL S 2637 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach
U S 954-782-9527 Fax: 954-782-9723

Send-It-Back Service
For Mail Order Returns
Any parcel (up to 5 Ibs. each) only $5.00 to the following companies:
Home Shopping Network Q.V.C. Network
Macy's Victoria's Secret Bloomingdales
.........................................................................


gumbo limbo, Bud Bentley,
interim assistant town
manager, said.
The project has been in
the works since 2001 after
Hurricane Wilma. All the
residents who spoke during
public comments at a meeting
of the town's Master Plan
Steering Committee, or
MPSC, favored the project.
Ron Piersante said his
initial reaction when he heard
about the plans was "Why
are they doing this?" Now, he
said, he supports the project
100 percent. "The cost to
us is minimal. I'm all for it.
They've done a wonderful
job for the town, and it will
be a big improvement. We
may not get another dollar for
aI\ IIhing "
Diane Boutin said the
town is called "the walking
town," and A1A was recently
designated as a scenic
highway. Adding tree canopy

See BEA UTIFICATIONpage 27


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Companies
Start-Ups
Broadband
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E-mall
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* Apple
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LEISUREVILLE
Houses & Condos for Sale






Thinking Of Buying or Selling Call Roy For A Free Estimate
SCell 954.415.7686 Home 954-942-9366
I live In Leisureville
Roy L McGoldrick, Broker Associate
Campsbell 'Rosemurgy Real Estate REALTORe lie
1750 N. Federal Highway, Pompano Beach, FL. We WillAdvertise For You.


20 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010


I
I
I
I
I









Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 21


Classifieds


Back to School! Watch
our children on the way to
school!

EMPLOYMENT
EXPERIENCED COOK
Needed For Pompano
Beach Restaurant. Good
Pay And Flexible Hours.
Please Fax Resume To 954-
943-7024.


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
NEED TENDER LOVING
CARE? Call Nicole.
Experienced In Child
Care, Elderly Care, Visual
& Hearing Challenged,
Shopping, Light
Housekeeping, Laundry,
Transportation, Meals. 317-
459-4221 Or 954-253-1642...
Please Leave Message.
10/8

RENT A DAUGHTER
Companion/Personal
Assistant. I Do Errands,
Shopping, Laundry, Dr.
Appts & Have Medical
Knowledge. I Am Also
Familiar With Kosher
Cooking. 15 Yrs. Exp. With
References. 954-963-2042.
10/8


CEMETERY
PLOTS
POMANO BEACH-FOREST
LAWN 2 PREMIUM LOTS
FOR SALE. PLEASE
CALL 863-946-1646 OR
828-263-3269 FOR MORE
INFORMATION.


SPECIAL
NOTICES
POLYNESIAN CULTURE
ASSOCIATION NowOffering
Hula DanceClasses.Adults
& Children. For More Info
954-938-9010.


FICTITIOUS
NAME NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring
to engage in business under
the fictitious name of Signs
Of Support intends to register
the said name with the Florida
Department of State, Division
of Corporations, Tallahassee,
FL and/or Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Broward County, FL.
Designing Woman Inc. 3180
NE 48th Ct #315, Lighthouse
Point, Fl. 33064. October 8,
2010. 10/8


OPEN HOUSE
HILLSBORO BEACH ON
THESAND!!!!1 &2 Bedroom
From $149,900. Sunday 1-
4pm. 1041 Hillsboro Mile.
Ruthie Brooks Balistreri
Realty .........954-803-
4174.


SERVICES
HONEST HANDYMAN
HOME & Building
Maintenance/
Improvements. No Job
Too Small. Fast Friendly
Service. Reasonable Rates.
Local Resident/Homeowner.
Call Today For Your Free
Upfront Quote. No Deposit
Required. 754-366-1915.
10/8

AUTO INTERIORS New
Headliners $125 Seat &
Door Panel Repairs Call
Earl For FREE Estimate.
954-444-0850. 10/22

JANITORIAL SERVICES/
JUNK REMOVAL -
Commercial, Industrial,
Banks, Offices &
Foreclosure Clean-outs.
Call East Coast Junkers.
1-877-413-9755. www.
eastcoastjunkers.vpweb.
com. 10-8

EMERALD IRISH CLEANING
Est. 20 Years. English
Speaking. Cleaning
Supplies. Hand Scrubbed
Floors. FALL SPECIAL!
3 Hrs. $55. 4 Hrs. $70.
Service Guaranteed. www.
emeraldirishcleaning.com.
954-524-3161.10/8

PLUMBING-ALL PHASES
-LEAK REPAIRS- Fixtures,
Fair Pricing. Senior
Discounts. 954-661-6329....
ken.quinn @rocketmail.
com. 10/8

HANDYMAN EXPERIENCED
- Do Any Job. Windows, Tile,
Paint, Remodeling, Bathroom/
Kitchen. Reasonable. Call
Anytime 954-573-3929. 10/8

NU FINISHES PAINTING.
Interior/Exterior Trim,
Crown Molding, Base,
Doors. Pressure Clean.
Call 954-562-7326 For More
Information. 10/22

TRASH REMOVAL Of All
Types. Guaranteed Best
Rate!!! Interior/Exterior
Demo. No Job Too BIG
Or Too Small. Licensed &
Insured. 954-793-1188.

ASI SOUTHERN LAWN
MAINTENANCE Provides
Full Landscape Design &
Installation, Architectural
Landscape Design
& Construction. Tree
Trimming & Removal, Full
Lawn Maintenance. One
Time Clean Out. Andrew
954-675-7396.10-29

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

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. 10/22


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


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


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


HOME RENTALS
POMPANO CHARMING 3/2 w/
Billiard Room. C/A, Tile Floors,
Ceiling Fans, Fenced Yard. 600
NE 35 St. Near 1-95 & Federal.
Darci 954-783-3723. 10/29


sA~AV


SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH Palm-
AireSeasonal.2/2Furnished
1400 sq ft. Golf Course
View. Washer/Dryer In Unit.
Pool. Cliffandtom@yahoo.
com4pics. $2250/Month. 4
Month Minimum. 954-295-
7017. 10/15


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.

#673/2CORNER-SPACIOUS
- CHEERY QUIET. Water,
Golf view, Near Pool. New
Upgrades, New Air, W/D,
Furn. Eye Opener. $139K.
Private Sale. 954-895-4596.
10/29

POMPANO ISLAND CLUB
2/2 Canal View, Gated
Community. Near Beach.
Priced To Sell $125,000.
Call Susan At Nilsen Realty
954-732-2038. 10/8

DEERFIELD BEACH 2/2
CONDO. Completely
Redone. Porcelain Tile
Floors, Travistine Stone
Walls In Bathrooms. All New
Kitchen, Granite Tops, S.S.
Appliances. Walk To Beach
& Shopping. $105,000. No
Brokers. 631-873-8715.


CONDOS FOR
RENT
POMPANO BEACH ISLAND
CLUB Totally Furnished
2/2 Corner Apt. 9th Floor.
Beautiful Views. All
Amenities. $1375 Month.
954-785-0177. 10-29

POMPANO FURNISHED
1/1.5-Water Views, Canals,
Intracoastal. Beautiful
Sunsets. Dock Availability.
Pool, Gym, Steamroom,
Clubhouse. $895 Month.
954-785-7571 Or 954-707-
2448. 10/8

POMPANO BEACH E
OF FEDERAL 1/1 Condo
Unfurnished. No Pets. $650
Month Yearly. Please Call
954-263-7129.10/8

POMPANO BEACH
Furnished 1BR/1 BACondo.
Ocean Drive On Spanish
River. First Floor, Pool,
Spa, W/D on premises. Easy
Beach Access. Small Dog
O.K. $750 Month. 954-786-
0023.10/29

POMPANO PALM -AIRE
2 Master Bed & Bath. On
Golf Course. Screened
Patio, Heated Pool, W/D On
Premises. Partially Furn.
No Pets. $950 Month. 954-
971-8109.


APTS FOR RENT
DEERFIELD/POMPANO
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W & D On
Site. Pool. Pet Friendly.
Call George 954-809-5030.
10/22

LIGHTHOUSE POINT E.
OF FEDERAL. Close to
beach, shopping & 1-95.
1/1 Apt. Furnished $800
Yrly-Seasonal $950 (3 Mo
Min) Unfurnished $750.
Pool. Please Call 954-781-
8005.10/8

POMPANO GARDENS
Charming One & Two
Bedroom Apts. $795 1/1
$200 Deposit. Nice Area
Minutes To Beach Pets
OK. Keller Williams Realty
Michelle Katz 954-404-
0477. 10/22

POMPANO E OF FEDERAL
1/1 Apts.WalkTo Everything.
Tiled. 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. All FREE Water.
954-781-6299.10/8

POMPANO BEACH Furn/
Unfurn. 2/2 1400 sq ft, Golf
CourseView, Washer/Dryer
In Unit, Pool. cliffandtom@
yahoo.com4pics. $1100/Mo.
954-295-7017. 10/15

POMPANO UNFURNISHED
AND DEERFIELD Furnished
By The Beach. Well Kept
Buildings With Coin
Laundry, Electric, Cable &
Internet Included. Drfld 1911
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 Largest At
$750.412 Sunset Dr Open
Almost Daily # 4, 5,7 & 8 All
In Process Of New Paint &
Updates-MustSee-Owner
Agent 954-608-7368.

BEST DEAL IN POMPANO
BEACH Large Efficiency
With Kitchen. Laundry &
Pool. No Pets. Weekly,
Monthly, Season Or Yearly.
500' To Beach. Please Call
954-294-8483 Or 248-736-
8483.

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


~I7 Back to School? Sm1~eF5nd11us 6 schol new5sI P sI irneican~al~comI* %


Call 954-545-0013 1


Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 21


EUROPEAN
CLEANING
COMPANY
$99 (5-HOURS)
INTRO SPECIAL!!
HOUSES, CONDOS OR
OFFICES.
VERY DETAILED AND
RELIABLE.
NO CONTRACTS,
NO HASSELS
ENGLISH SPEAKING LADIES
CALL NOW
(954) 934-6804


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. 10/22


COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR
RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH Retail
Office Warehouse. 700 Sq
Ft. A/C In Front. Overhead
Doors In Back. $450 Month +
200 SQ FT Loft For Storage.
561-654-1331 Or 561-998-
5681. 10/29

POMPANO BEACH
Commercial Office Spaces
Available. Ranging FromAs Low
As $500 To $700 Depending On
Square Footage. Please Call
Darci At 954-783-3723. 10/29


BOAT DOCKAGE
POMPANO DEEPWATER
DOCK Off ICW Just N of
Atlantic Blvd. Upto13' beam
x 38', 10 minutes from inlet.
Security, water, electric, new
dock & seawall. No fixed
bridges, no live-aboards,
beautiful setting. 954-942-
2424. 10/15

POMPANO SE CYPRESS
HARBOR To 35ft. Water,
Electric, Whips, Security Lights,
Private. No Traffic, Hurricane
Safe. NO SAIL. $185 Mo. 954-
946-6684. 10/8


WANTED TO BUY
WANTED FURNITURE,
ANTIQUES, Collectibles,
Coins, Partial/Full Estates.
CASH DEALS. Honest &
Reliable. Call Pop 954-494-
0815.10/22


FOR SALE
Drum set, 5 piece, black laquer,
$200, Call Jim 954-647-0700.







22 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


Pro fessiona Home Cnstructon, Inc

(1 Certified General Contractor

New Homes Renovations
SAdditions Repairs


561-716-5225

License #CGC1505880 Insured


Northeast High School science teacher named

one of the best, wins $8,500 to use in classroom


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Oakland Park City
commissioners honored
longtime Northeast High
School bi'1,.'\ and
]p 'b 11 1,< -y instructor Randa
Flinn at their Sept. 15
meeting.
Flinn was one of 10 teachers
in the nation recognized by


the Society for Science &
the Public, or SSP, "for her
unique lesson plans to reach
students in under-served
communities and inspire
excellence in independent
scientific research."
Flinn, who has taught
at Northeast High School
for 22 years, was named
to the second class of the
SSP Fellows Program. Each


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The city commission
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for her service as interim city
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"She provided an expert
set of eyes and ears" to the
commission, Mayor Allegra
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Walls first brought the
idea for a local government
academy to the city, Murphy
said. She also volunteered as
a key member of the Census
Complete Count Committee.
She serves on the city's
school advisory board and is a
member of the Kiwanis Club.
Walls said she would be
willing to fill in one more
time, if anyone was thinking
of moving. "I'm not going
anywhere," she said.
Loparo to serve on
city board
Commissioners appointed
Deborah Loparo to a three-
year term on the city's Code
Enforcement Board.

Advertise in The Pelican!
954-783-8700!


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22 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010









Pine Chiropractic Center, 611 E. Atlantic, Pompano Beach 954-782-7006
info @ pinechiropracticcenter. com www. pinechiropracticcenter.com

Pine Chiropractic Center combining tradition, technology since 1978


After opening its
doors in Pompano
Beach 32 years ago,
another generation of Pine
Chiropractic is in town.
Dr. Ross Pine is partnering
with his father, Dr. David
Pine, who began his practice
in 1978. They are committed
to combining the traditional
principles of chiropractic
along with the latest state-of-
the-art tc.1-ii ~l1 ,.' to improve
the health and well being of
South Florida residents.
Dr. David Pine was born in
Queens, New York and grew
up in Port Washington on the
north shore of Long Island.
There he attended Paul D.
Schreiber High School and
was a member of the varsity
tennis and soccer teams.
Dr. David pursued his
higher education at Vanderbilt
University in Nashville,
Tennessee where he received
a bachelor of arts degree.
His extra-curricular
activities included the varsity
soccer team, a position as
chairman of the university's
concert committee, and
membership in the ZBT
fraternity.
The National College of
Chiropractic in Lombard,
Illinois is where Dr. David


completed his four-year post
graduate studies in order to
receive his bachelor of science
and doctor of chiropractic
degrees.
By this time, Dr. David had
met and married his wife,
Dale, and together they moved
to Florida to "thaw out."
They coauthored a book
entitled Fitness For Couples
which endorses exercising
with a partner to stay fit
and combat the boredom of
exercising alone. Their book
was featured in McCall's
Magazine and on various
television talk shows.
In November of 1978, Dr.
David opened his chiropractic
office in Pompano Beach.
He became active in the
community by lecturing and
writing health articles for
local newspapers, and he also
became the team physician for
the Blanche Ely High School
football team.
Dr. David coached and
sponsored a variety of local
soccer and baseball teams,
and in 1994 he authored
his second book entitled,
365 Good Health Hints
which offers sensible tips
for maintaining a healthy
lifestyle.
Dr. Ross Pine is a wonderful


addition to his father's
well-established and much-
respected practice. While
attending Nova High School
in Davie, Dr. Ross was a
member of the National
Honor Society and received
numerous awards as an
accomplished trumpet player
in the high school's marching
and jazz bands. He was also a
member of the distinguished
Florida Youth Orchestra.
Dr. Ross earned a bachelor
of science degree at Tulane
University in New Orleans
where he was a member of
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
He pursued his post graduate
studies at the National
University of Health Sciences
in Lombard, Illinois.
In his final year he was a
chiropractic intern for the
Northwestern University


Athletic Department in
Evanston, Illinois and the
DePaul University Athletic
Department in Chicago.
In addition to receiving
his Doctor of Chiropractic
degree in 2009, Dr. Ross
completed many hours of
post doctoral studies and
is a Certified Kinesio Tape
practitioner. He uses the
Kinesio Tape to enhance
the athletic performance of
his patients and expedite
their recovery from various
injuries. As certified
ProAdjuster practitioners, Dr.
David and Dr. Ross utilize
instrumentation in their office
based on NASA science
t c llll l,,'.' .
The ProAdjuster provides
a computer analysis of the
motion of vertebrae and
chiropractic treatment can


Now two genera-
tions of chiroprac-
tors, Dr. David
and Dr. Ross offer
the community
traditional meth-
ods of chiropractic
along with modern
breakthroughs in
healing.


be done comfortably in an
upright position without
turning, twisting or sudden
movements.
Pine Chiropractic Center
keeps in step with advances
in chiropractic healthcare.
Their computerized scanner
checks foot arches and can
customize orthotics to correct
the foundation of the entire
pelvic structure.
Dr. David and Dr. Ross offer
rehabilitation therapy, cold
laser, mechanical traction,
ultrasound, electrical muscle
stimulation, massage therapy,
nutritional counseling and
corrective exercise programs.
Now two generations of
chiropractors, Dr. David and
Dr. Ross offer the community
traditional methods of
chiropractic along with modern
breakthroughs in healing.


PINE GHIOPRACTIC ENTER
SINCE 1978


* UPI ADJUSTER l : fast, effective, precise, FDA cleared,M ADJUS
state-of-the-art technology
* Gentle: No twisting, turning, cracking, or popping

* Treating: Neck and back pain, headaches/migraines, pinched nerves,
auto/work/sport injuries, stress, loss of sleep, mood swings, pregnancy,
allergies, arthritis, sciatica, carpal tunnel, disc problems

* Licensed massage therapist on staff

* Graduates of: Vanderbilt University, Tulane University and National
University of Health Sciences
* Member of American Chiropractic Association, Florida Chiropractic
Association and Broward County Chiropractic Society







--------------------------------------------- -------------------------------------------T--------------------------------------------------
Receive a FREE 15 minute massage with this coupon Receive a FREE full spinal scan evaluation with the
(subject to appointment availability, ProAdjuster by printing out the home page of our
expires November 30, 2010) web site and presenting at time of visit
One coupon per patient One coupon per patient
L - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --I
The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any service, examination,or treatment that is performed as a result of and
within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free discounted or reduced free service, examination or treatment.


Friday, October 8, 2010


The Pelican 23






24 The Pelican


Marine


Friday, October 8, 2010


Newest guided missile destroyer carries the name of a U.S. Marine Corps hero,

USS Jason Dunham expected to be at Port Everglades this week for tours


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The Navy's newest Arleigh
Burke Class Aegis Guided
Missile Destroyer the USS
Jason Dunham (DDG 109)
has completed the ship
building process and has left
General Dynamics Bath Iron
Works in Maine today to
begin its journey to Florida to
be commissioned on Nov. 13,
2010.
The 510-foot destroyer
will be commissioned at Port
Everglades in a ceremony
expected to draw 3,000 guests
and 250 sailors and their
families. The ship will arrive
in Port Everglades a week


before the commissioning and
the ship's crew will participate
in ten days of community
events in South Florida.
The ship is named after
United States Marine Corps
Corporal Jason L. Dunham
of Scio, N.Y. who selflessly
sacrificed his life in Iraq on
April 14, 2004.
Corporal Dunham, 22, of
Kilo Company, 3rd Battalion,
7th Marines was attacked by
an insurgent and while the
two wrestled, the assailant
released a grenade.
Dunham jumped on the
grenade, covering it with his
body and Kevlar helmet. His
spontaneous action saved the


U33 Jason 1unnam


lives of two fellow Marines.
Dunham was mortally
wounded from the blast
and died eight days later at
Bethesda Naval Hospital.


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Commandant of the Marine
Corps General Michael Hagee
presented Cpl. Dunham with
the Purple Heart Medal and
was with Dunham's family at
the Marine's bedside when he
died.
President George W. Bush
posthumously awarded
Dunham the Congressional
Medal of Honor. He was the
first Marine Medal of Honor
recipient for Operation Iraqi
Freedom and the first Marine
to receive the medal since the
Vietnam War. The Medal of
Honor is the highest military
decoration awarded by the


CAPTAIN DAN RODRIGUEZ


MERCURY
YAMAHA


United States government to
members of the armed forces
who distinguish themselves
at the risk of their own life
above and beyond the call
of duty, while engaged in an
action against the enemy.
The commissioning of
the USS Jason Dunham
(DDG 109) is open to
the public by invitation.
Individuals interested in
attending should contact
Chuck Black, Chairman, USS
Jason Dunham (DDG 109)
Commissioning Committee
at cblack@signsbytomorrow.
com.


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FAX: (954) 785-8028


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taken from
Low 4:58 PM High 1:33 PM
i www.saltwatertides.com
High 11:07 PM Low 7:44 PM


I I


IrmiL -lw-:


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Fishing & Sports The Pelican 25


Lauderdale-By-The-Sea Chamber members

guests dig in a recent fund raiser fish fry


Over 120 attendees turned
out for fish and all the fixin's
at the Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Chamber of Commerce's Fish
Fry Wednesday at Jarvis Hall.
"It was great . just a good
get acquainted with your
neighbor type event," said
Judy Swaggerty, executive
director for the Chamber of
Commerce. We probably had
125, 130 people. We were
thrilled."
This year's event picked
up after a two-year hiatus.
Swaggerty says last year the
Chamber couldn't find a place
to hold the event. In the past
the affair was held on the
beach. But, says Swaggerty,
the Chamber chose to do it
indoors this year. "I think
people like the fact that it was
inside," she said.
Swaggerty says the idea
for the Fish Fry came from
former Chamber president
Sandra Booth. "That's how
they originally sold lots in
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea 40
years ago fish fries," said
Swaggerty.


Chamber of Commerce volunteer Ron
Piersante enjoys the Fish Fry with fel-
low LBTS residents Audrey Lees and
June Lassel.


Taking a break from their chef duties
are [from Left] Dave Gadsby and
Lucke Ricciuti of the Village Grille,
volunteer Scott Chapman and Guy
Contrada of Aruba. Gadsby, Ricciuti
and Contrada are board members of the
LBTS Chamber of Commerce.

For information about the
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Chamber of Commerce, call
954-776-1000. The chamber


AmandaWuerz and SandraBooth were
among guests dining at the Fish Fry in
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea. Booth had the
original idea for the event when she
headed the Chamber of Commerce.

office is located at 4201
Ocean Drive Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea.


Learn to improve the chances of catching the big one


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN
The International Game
Fish Association, or IGFA,
School of Sportfishing,
brought to anglers by Mercury
Marine, is preparing for
its 16th session. New this
year, the IGFA School of
Sportfishing will be hosting
mini-session at the Fort
Lauderdale International Boat
Show, Oct. 28 to Nov. 1.
With topics ranging from
bottom fishing, to kite fishing,
to using marine electronics,
the classes maintain the level
of excellence expected of the
School of Sportfishing name
with timely subjects taught
by well-known, top-level
captains.
"We are following up
another fantastic session.
Session 15's new classes,
new instructors and new


giveaways made for one of
our most successful ever. As
always, a new session will
bring new opportunities so
sign up soon," said the IGFA's
Jeff Mackin.
With a class size limit of
24 anglers, the School of
Sportfishing offers a unique
experience for fishermen
who want to obtain the skills,
information and techniques
necessary to maximize their
overall success on the water.
The classes, all scheduled
on Tuesday nights from 7
to 10 p.m., are taught at the
IGFA Fishing Hall of Fame
& Museum, 300 Gulfstream
Way, Dania Beach. Each
course features printed
curriculum on the session,
equipment and hands-on
instruction where anglers
have a chance to interact and
learn from fisherman who


they would usually only see
on television or read about in
fishing publications.
Along with the course
materials, each participant
will receive tackle and
products. Included in these
giveaways are lures from Yo-
Zuri, hook packs from VMC
and much more. As an added
bonus, each person in the
class will be entered to win
various door prizes, such as
lures, rods, and rod and reel
combos, given out during
each class.
The cost per class is $150
for nonmembers and $100
for members. The fee covers
the cost of the class, course
materials and tackle handed
out during each class. For
more, email Jeff at jmackin@
igfa.org or call 954-924-4340.


Sunburn Swordfish!


By RJ Boyle
PELICAN WRITER
On Saturday, Oct. 9, the
Swordfish Club will be
having its annual tournament.
The tag line for
the tournament
is "Put Them
on the Scales."
The entrance
fee for the
tournament
is $300. RJ Boyle
There will
be two categories in the
tournament: One for biggest
fish and one for most weight
two fish cumulative. Lines are
in at 8 a.m. and out at 4 p.m.
The weigh in will be held at


Scoreboard..
Pompano Beach Mens
Golf Association
WED. OCT. 6, 2010
LOW NET IN CLASSES
CLASS A
1st Bill Clark.... .69
2nd -Joe Gard ........73
CLASS B
1st Armand Savino ...... 69
2nd Joe Patchen ......... 69
CLASS C
1st Ernie Palinchik ...... 69
CLASS D
1st Dan Smith.......... 79
Closest to pin Pines #7, John
Pirog
CLOSEST TO PIN, Palms #11,
Bruce McDougall

Pompano Beach
Womens Golf
Association
OCT. 5, 2010
INDIVIDUAL CATFIGHT
Group A / B
1st ................. Helen M eili
2nd ................ Janet Stuart
Group C / D
1st ........... Yoko Mayeda
2nd .................. Bea Haley
3rd ............... Pat Hamburger
Nine Holers Game on October 5
A Group:
1st Gwen Jackson ............
.58
2nd Meryl Friedman .......... 60
3rd Maggie Evans ........... 61
B Group:
1st Joanne Price ............. 57
2nd Helene Caruso ...........65
3rd (tie) Dot Bastiano ........ 66
Shirley Pickett ............... 66


Merritt's Boatyard, 2931 NE
16 St., Pompano Beach. For
more, call RJ Boyle Studio at
954-420-5001 with questions.
Swordfish Extravaganza!
On Oct. 13 the Swordfish
Club will be hosting the best
of the best in sword fishing
at the IGFA, 300 Gulfstream
Way, in Dania Beach.
There will be instruction
and discussion on trolling,
drifting, migration and
daytime fishing. Some of the
top names giving instruction
are Bouncer Smith, Skip
Smith, Vince Montella and RJ
Boyle. Tickets are available at
the local tackle shops and are
$20 per person. For more, call
954-922-4212.


LIVE, FFESH & FROZEN BAITS, RODS, REELS & REPAIRS
1300 N Fed Hwy, Pomp Beach
954.786.3030
acesbaitandtackle.com

SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

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SPEAK DIRECTLY WITH THE PERSON
COMING TO YOUR HOME
CALL DON AT
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Send your fish

stories and

pictures to

sirenpelican@

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SSII l(RIM S ISIII(, Ol N I1 \11 1

Pompano Superstore
449 S. Federal Hwy
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Friday, October 8, 2010


GARDEN ISLE MARINE SERVICES. INC.


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The Pelican 25


Fishing & Sports


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26 The Pelican Friday, October 8, 2010


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Chili cook-off
in Oakland
Park

Oakland Park The 15th
annual Chili Cook-Off is set
for noon Sunday, Oct. 10, at
Big Dog Station, 3148 NE 12
Ave. Team entry fee is $40.
The event features
entertainment, raffle and
prizes. The cook-off benefits
Hospice Care of Southeast
Florida, Inc.
To enter a chili recipe or
for more information, inform
Jack White or any of the
bartenders at Big Dog Station,
954-561-4304.

Remember
Where the
Boys Are?
Oakland Park The
Oakland Park Historical
Society presents a program
on the history of the Gateway
Theater and the making of the
movie Where the Boys Are.
Keith A. Hendee, former
manager of the Gateway
Theater, will share the history
and his experiences at the Fort
Lauderdale landmark.
The event will be from 2
to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 10,
at the home of architect Dan
C. Duckham, 3197 NE 18
Terrace. Admission is free, but
donations are welcome. Light
refreshments will be served.


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26 The Pelican


Friday, October 8, 2010








Friday, October 8, 2010 The Pelican 27


Pompano
Continued from page 1

cameras could yield revenues
through fines of up to
$500,000 a month or $6.4
million annually, but he could
not answer the cost of owning
or leasing the equipment that
would detect drivers who run
red lights.
When Commissioner
Charlotte Burrie asked who
would install the cameras,
how much they will cost and
what net proceeds would
go to the city, she was told


that would all come later
when the contract with the
company was presented to the
commission.
The proceeds from fines are
expected to be split between
the city and the state.
In October, commissioners
will decide whether or not
to move forward with the
cameras. The next step will be
to find companies interested
in providing and installing the
cameras.
City Manager Dennis Beach
also explained that right turns
on red lights would not be


considered a violation unless
the driver was going in excess
of 12 miles per hour.
Garbage rates up in
Pompano

Residents will see a 57 cent
increase for garbage service
fee on their next water bill.
Starting Oct. 1, residents
will be paying $18.86 per
single family home for
garbage service. "We are
required to review the
contract every year," said
Russell Ketchem, public
works supervisor. "The rate


change is not negotiable. It
is something that is outlined
in the contract. If the city
chooses not to approve the
rate increase then technically
we are in breach of contract."
According to Ketchem,
Pompano Beach residents
are paying the lowest price
for garbage fees in Broward
County. The fee covers
weekly recycling, biweekly
bulk pick-up, purchase of
recycling bins and street
cleaning.
"I understand that we are
in some difficult economic


times, and we want to pass
along savings to our residents
but these funds are necessary
to keep the streets clean," said
Ketchem.
The ordinance passed 5 to
1, Commissioner Rex Hardin
dissenting. Hardin says he
wants money from the general
fund to be used to cover the
new increase rather than
passing it on to residents. "I
think we ought to take those
funds and offset the charges,
and for that reason I am
voting against that."


Beautification
Continued from page 20
is a plus for walkers, and
improving walkways will
brand the town and be a great
safety asset, she said. "It's
neat," Boutin said. "Any
kind of greenery canopy is
enhancing."
Complicating matters is that
while the town was applying
for the state grants, the town
limits changed, Bentley
explained. Portions of the
affected area are in Sea Ranch
Lakes and Pompano Beach. In
2007, municipal boundaries of
Sea Ranch Lakes and LBTS
were moved from the west
edge of the A1A right of way
to the curb line on the west
side ofA1A.


Sea Ranch Lakes was
invited to be part of this
project and asked to
contribute financially but
Bentley said, "The village
doesn't want their section to
look like it's in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea."
"The (Sea Ranch Lakes)
council has no objection to
what we're doing in front
of the shopping center,"
Bentley said. Improvements
there include constructing
a pad for a future Broward
County bus shelter and adding
landscaping.
"If they don't want to join
our party, OK, leave them
out," said Vice Mayor Stuart
Dodd. "We are stretched
with taxpayer monies."
Commissioners agreed to


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remove that area from the
plan.
The project also includes
walkway improvements and
landscaping at Terra Mar
Drive, the entrance to the
Terra Mar neighborhood.
The LBTS town boundary
shifts to the center of A1A
from Terra Mar Drive south
to Sunset Lane, one long
block. "One section and
half the road is in Pompano
Beach," Bentley said. "This
is Pompano Beach right of
way, but DOT can make these
improvements."
Dodd questioned whether
the project extends north into
Pompano Beach from Terra
Mar Drive. "If it's going to
cost us, I would rather it cost
Pompano Beach," he said.
Bentley said he's not aware
that Pompano Beach has any
plan to enhance that section of
A1A.
The LBTS commission
agreed to include the
Pompano Beach portion of the
project and to pay for it.
Private property owners
will continue to irrigate and
maintain the right of way,
Bentley said.
"This started in 2001. It's
about time to get this thing
done," said Paul Novak,
MPSC chairperson.
Design plans have been
submitted to FDOT. If
approved, construction is
expected to begin next year.


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The Pelican 27






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