Title: Pompano Pelican
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00211
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: November 5, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00211
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text




Pompano Green Market Open


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

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Island City

elects the tried

and true
By Cynthia Thuma
PELICAN WRITER
Wilton Manors The anti-incum-
bent wave that swept the nation on
November 2 didn't wash ashore in
Wilton Manors, where voters returned
incumbents to office in the race for
mayor and three commission seats.
In the mayoral race, Gary Resnick
defeated Joe Angelo, a former com-
missioner, 2,369 to 1,337. For the two
regular commission seats, incumbents
Scott Newton and Ted Galatis, Jr.
received 2,288 and 1,576 votes respec-
tively. Steve Zollo finished third, with
915 votes.
In the lone remaining commission
seat, for a two-year term, Julie Carson,
a former interim commission appoint-
ment, won the seat over Celeste Shank
Ellich in the city's closest race. Carson
received 51.66 percent, 1,678, to
Ellich's 1,570. Carson, a Wilton Man-
ors resident since 2004, served as an
interim commissioner from November
See WILTON MANORS on page 27


PELICAN WRITER
"Good wine, good food and a zest
for life" is a succinct way to describe
the cultural zeitgeist of modern day
Portugal.
At Portugalia restaurant, this shrewd
existential philosophy is espoused
with alacrity. With a steady flow of
Portuguese conversation emanating
from all corners of this cozy eatery,
patrons are always treated to an au-
thentic dining experience.
See PORTUGALIA on page 15


Deerfield Beach -Sheriff Al Lamberti offers a tour of the latest BSO vehicle to Deerfield Beach
Mayor Peggy Noland, Mayor Noland suggested the idea for a pink car to Sheriff Lamberti during the
Pink Heals Tour, which made a stop in Deerfield Beach in early October. Sheriff Lamberti had the
decommissioned 2001 Ford Crown Victoria Police Interceptor painted pink and marked with BSO
decals on one side and fire-rescue on the other. The pink cruiser will be featured at community events
throughout Broward during the year to promote cancer awareness. Not pictured at the event were
Broward County Professional Fire Fighters and Paramedics Local 4321 President Walter Dix who
unveiled a pink patrol car during October's Breast Cancer Awareness Month and American Cancer
Society Broward Chair Barbara Effman [Photo by Mike Jachles/Broward Sheriff Fire Rescue]


Three Portugalia specialties -theAmeij oas h Bulhao Pato, the Bolinhos de Bacalhau and the Camarao
a Guillo. The little neck clams are prepared with garlic, cilantro, olive oil and white wine. The deep
fried Bacalhau cod fish cakes can be enjoyed with various tangy sauces. The saut6ed shrimp are
smothered in a mild spicy garlic sauce. All meals come with warm Portuguese Pano Seco.


Open seat in

Lighthouse

Point open for

resumes
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Lighthouse Point Mayor Fred
Schorr will recommend Tuesday that
commissioners seek resumes from
residents interested in filling the seat
See OPEN SEAT on page 3


Linking Old

Pompano, City

Hall and MLK

could be the

cornerstone of

the West CRA

By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach -- "Connectivity"
is the purpose in tying together three
areas in the Northwest Community
Redevelopment Agency T. Neil Fritz
told the agency's advisory committee
this week.
Fritz, CRA Project Manager, said he
first introduced the "connectivity con-
cept" six months ago when he present-
ed plans to link areas of Old Pompano
to a civic campus and Martin Luther
King Boulevard.
The civic campus, around City Hall,
will include a county library on the
first floor of a new building and a
possible cultural or fine arts center on
the second floor. Nearby a two-story
structure will feature retail/restaurants
on the first floor and offices upstairs.
See CRA on page 10


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Portugalia restaurant brings the full flavors of the

Iberian peninsula to the heart of Pompano Beach
By Malcolm McClintock r.


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Tedder Community Garden takes root in Pompano Beach


By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach On
a lazy Saturday morning,
several members of Parkway
United Methodist Church at
100 NE 44 Street in Pom-
pano are working feverishly
to make sure the third an-
nual community garden show
goes off without a hitch. The
church operates "The Fruit of
the Field Community Garden"
in theTedder neighborhood.
"This is a celebration of how
we've grown since we began
the field three years ago," said
Wayne Boswell.
Boswell says the goal of
the event is to highlight some


of the fruits and vegetables
grown on the 6-acre gar-
den and to give residents an
opportunity to learn about
horticulture. The commu-
nity garden was created three
years ago when Boswell and
several of his fellow parish-
ioners saw an opportunity to
feed low income families with
fresh fruits and vegetables.
"We have been raising food
to give to local pantries. The
garden has yielded a lot of
fruit. We expect to grow 10
thousand pounds of fruits and
vegetables in the next three
years," said Boswell.
In addition to church mem-
bers growing produce for
pantries, people who live in


Families work together to grow vegetables. Gardens are open to anyone in the community for $10 per season for a small
plot to plant vegetables or fruits or both. Gardeners must tend their own plots. [Staff photos]


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the community can grow fruits with melody as a local musi-
and vegetables for their own cian serenaded guests. There
families. Garden enthusiasts was a kid zone for face paint-
pay $10 dollars per season for ing and arts and crafts were
a small plot to grow produce. being created with recycled
There are 28 plots in the materials. Master gardeners
garden and only six were still were also on hand to answer
available on Saturday. questions.
Saturday's event was filled "I hope the kids learn to be


one with nature, wildlife and
growing things on their own.
I hope this will teach them
about loving nature, recycling
and to love all life from the
birds to the bugs, said Master
Gardener Andrea Haygood.
Organizers are looking for
volunteers to help in various
capacities. Head to their web-
site at www.thefruifulfield.org
for details.

Calendar
E-mail your events to
sirenpelican@aol.com or call
the Pelican with your event at
954-783-8700.
Veterans Day Cer-
emonies -
Oakland Park The
American Legion Post #222
together with the Color/Honor
Guard will host Veterans Day
Services at 11, Nov. 11 at the
Flag Pole at Collins Park,
4001 N.E. 5 Ave., Oakland
Park. The ceremonies in-
clude presentation of the
Colors along with Northeast
High School Junior ROTC,
placement of a Memorial
Wreath, Guest Speakers and

See CALENDAR on page 13


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2 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


r
r 14
E~I
I






Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 3


Open seat
Continued from page 1

vacated this week by Chip La-
Marca who was elected to the
Broward County Commission.
The seat will be on the
March commission ballot
and this week the mayor said
he would prefer someone be
selected who will not run for
the office. "I personally would
like to see someone who does
not plan to run so there is no
appearance of there being an
advantage," Schorr said. In
order to serve, a candidate


must be registered to vote
and have lived in the city for
one year prior to submitting a
resume.
Also on the March ballot
will be a mayoral election
and the seat held by Sandy
Johnson. Schorr, who will be
completing his eighth year as
mayor, said this week he will
run again. All seats are for
three-year terms.
The charter requires the
commission to fill a vacant
seat if there is no scheduled
election within 60 days.
Mayor Schorr's timeframe
for that task is to advertise for


resumes, present them at the
Dec. 14 meeting and have the
interim commissioner seated
in January for a two-month,
four-meeting term.
Also scheduled to next
Tuesday's 7:30 p.m. commis-
sion meeting is a discussion
of the new water rates being
proposed by the Broward
County Water and Wastewater
Division. Division Director
Alan Garcia will explain the
new pricing and answer ques-
tions. The rate being proposed
is a $44 a-month-increase and
affects the 2,100 Lighthouse
Point water users living on the
north end of town.


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city commission to advise
them on a procedure that will
remove Dist. 2 Commissioner


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Sylvia Poitier from the dais.
Poitier was asked to resign
at the October 5 meeting by
Mayor Peggy Noland after
an audit revealed the fact she
had voted a grant to the West
Deerfield Beach Business-
man's Association that could
have benefitted her brother


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Lionel Ferguson. She refused
saying she would not go down
in history for something she
did not do.
The longtime Broward
County politician indicated
again this week that she
would not "retire" and has
said previously she will seek
re-election in March for a
four-year term.
At the mayor's urging, the
commission voted to hire in-
dependent counsel. Greenberg
will be paid $200 an hour.
The vote involving Poitier
and Ferguson took place in
March of 2009 and awarded
the Businessman's Associa-
tion $30,000. At the time, the
Association owed Ferguson
$70,000.

Bus driver

left with

injuries

after crash
On Nov. 1 at approximately
7:30 a.m. Wilton Manors
Police officers responded to
a traffic crash involving a
Broward County Transit Bus
and a full size passenger car.
When Officers arrived they
discovered the car had rear
ended the bus carrying 27 pas-
sengers. The car had substan-
tial front end damage, and the
driver had to be extricated
from the vehicle.
She was "trauma alerted"
and taken to the hospital with
severe injuries to her lower
extremities. The driver was
the only person in the car at
the time of the accident.
Of the passengers and driver
on the bus 18 were treated on
scene and 10 had to be taken
to area hospitals for further
treatment.
Rescue personnel from Fort
Lauderdale, Oakland Park,
Broward Sheriff's Office and
Pompano Beach responded to
assist.
The exact cause of the
accident is currently under
investigation by the Wilton
Manors Police Department.


4 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010









Mother of slain Pompano Beach man seeks memorial for murder victims


By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach It's been
14 years since Lela Coley's
son, Andrew "Glenn" Rhone,
was murdered in Fort Lau-
derdale. The day, Oct. 25,
time and hour is etched in her
mind. This month marked
another pivotal moment in
Coley's life: Pompano Beach
commissioners agreed to al-
low her to erect a memorial
in the form of a "flickering
light" at the city's cemetery
for victims of murder and ac-
cidental shootings.
Two years ago, Coley
approached commissioners
about her proposal. She said
she waited patiently for city
officials to give her the go
ahead, but to no avail.
During that time she formed
a non- profit organization,
"Families against Murder
and Accidental Shooting, or
FAMAAS" hoping to become
the voice for those who lose
a loved one through brutal
crime.
This week, Mayor Lamar
Fisher apologized to Coley
for waiting two years for a
response from the city. "I
am sorry for your loss, and I
thank you for your patience,"
said the mayor.


On Oct. 25, Coley came
home from work to find a
line of cars parked along her
street. She thought the neigh-
bors were having a function.
Coley's granddaughter was
there.
\ly granddaughter said,
'Granny they (police) found
Glenn dead this morning.'
From what I am told, a female
knocked on the door of his
apartment. He was wearing
underwear. He got up to open
the door, she must have had a
male with her because there
was a struggle and he was
shot with a .22 revolver. Who-
ever did it made it look like a
robbery," said Coley.
Coley said the Fort Lauder-
dale police officers investigat-
ing the case and assumed it
was a love triangle or a drug
related crime. She believes as
a result detectives didn't put
forth a big effort to solve the
case.
\ ly daughter follows up
with the police to see if they
have any leads and noth-
ing has come to pass," she
sighs. Police record shows
that Andrew "Glenn" Rhone
died shortly after midnight
in Apartment "C "at 2200
NW 15th Ave. Hearing how
he was killed and the state
in which his body was found


Lela Coley envisions a place where
families of victims of violence can find
solace at Pompano Cemetery with a
memorial for their loved ones.

is devastating for Coley. "I
thought about how they shot
my son and left him to die in
a pool of his own blood, like
a dog killed on the side of the
street," said Coley.
"On a scale of 1 to 101, the
pain of losing a child is 110
and it can go on forever," said
Coley. "I can say this with-
out reservation. The loss of a
child is devastating."
For 14 years the family has
waited for police to arrest
someone for the crime. "Ar-


rest won't give me closure. I
am not looking for closure. I
want that door to be always
open. I don't want to ever
move from that spot, because
I can live with the pain,"
Coley said.
Coley wants Rhone's death
to be a pivotal moment in her
life and it may be. It inspired
her to create FAAMAS and
help families cope with their
loss. She is hoping a flicker-
ing light post at the Pompano
Beach Cemetery will act as
a memorial for families. She
has secured funding for the
light.
Vice Mayor George Brum-
mer voiced concern about the
cost and who would maintain
the light. "As long as I live I
will maintain the light," said
Coley. "The city will not incur
any cost," said Assistant City
Manager Willie Hopkins, Jr.
"I am 100 percent behind you,


said Commissioner Woodrow
Poitier.
Coley envisions a light post
with some sort of artificial
flame or flickering compo-
nent. She says in her mind the
flickering light will represent
the continuous pain of those
who have suffered the loss
of a loved one. In addition to
the light, Coley is hoping to
secure donations for a bench
where families can sit when
they visit their loved ones
at the Pompano Cemetery.
Right now Coley is awaiting
word from Hopkins who is
researching the best option
for the flickering light. The
options include a bulb with a
flickering component for an
already existing pole or erect-
ing a new pole in the form of
a flame. For more informa-
tion on FAAMAS visit their
website at www.famaas.org.


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Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 5








6 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


Wlse po- -- 0ar&o


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 43 Founding Editor and Publisher
Anne Hanby Siren
Executive Assistant: Mary Hudson
Graphics: Aili Melton
Bookkeeper: John White
Vice President: Christopher Siren
Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger,
Judy Wilson, Malcolm McClintock,
Norbert Izworski, Donna Torrey, Judy Vik
Copy editors Phyllis J. Neuberger,
Account Executives:
Paul Shroads, Carolyn Mann, Bill Heaton, Jacqueline Smith
Special Office Assistant: Cathy Siren
The Pompano Pelican is published weekly on Fridays
Street Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060
Telephone: 954-783-8700 Fax: 954-783-0093
Letters to the Editor are encouraged and accepted for print if signed, although
a writer's name will be withheld on request; letters must also include a daytime
telephone number. Advertising rates are available upon request. Subscription rate is
$31.80 including tax for one year's delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $93.80/per
year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates abroad.
The Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline advertising.
Copyright 2010. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is prohibited
without written permission of the publisher. The Pelican is a member of the Greater
Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deerfield Beach Chamber and the LBTS
Chamber. The Pelican is a state certified woman-owned minority business. The Peli-
can is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, offices, hospitals, news racks and
single family homes. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this publica-
tion. Anne Siren


I know who you are, and I know

where you live because you said so
By Anne Siren
PUBLISHER


Those are scary words if they come from an enemy. But in these days of iden-
tity theft, television and web streaming, who knows where the enemy lies?
Te c. hnli< 1 ,'y, that great force that runs ahead of the majority, is an engine to be
watched.
In most of the cities the Pelican covers, Pompano Beach, Deerfield Beach,
Lighthouse Point for example, prior to speaking at a public meeting, a person is
required to give his or her address "for the record."
We think the time has come to end that protocol and allow citizens to speak
without total identification.
Citizens have freedom of speech everywhere. They can hold placards in
public disdaining a governmental procedure. They can march freely proclaim-
ing certain rights, and they should be able to speak before a local commission
without total identification.
We are already a nation of fear in many ways. We are the nation of people
who place cameras in our homes to watch babysitters; we are the same nation
that places police officers on the campuses of our public schools, and we are
the same nation that has fallen victim to a minority of terrorists who show up in
places where we once thought we were safe like airports and public buildings.
Tec. iihn, 1 ,,'y is what took us to the moon and what may cure cancer soon, so it
in itself is not evil by any means, but its magnitude should not diminish our own
innate intelligence.
Te c. hni ,, 'y does not require us to buy a gun, but it does mean we should lock
our cars and doors. It also impels us to be prudent in what we put on Facebook
and other virtual inventions.
Why make it easy for people to contact, harrass or stalk, those willing to
speak their minds on the issues?
If commissioners need to know the names and addresses of citizens who
speak before them, that information could very easily be relayed to the city
clerk with whom they place their request to speak.
And then the issue, not the individual, can be placed on the public screen and
public record.


Lighthouse Point Library Book

sale, Nov. 18 at Dixon Ahl

Book Sale -Semi Annual Fall Book Sale will take place on Nov 18, from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. at Dixon Ahl Hall, 2220 NE 38 Street, Light House Point. Hun-
dred of books and CD's at bargain prices! All proceeds support Lighthouse
Point Library's book budget. Call 954-946-6398.


Citizens Win BIG With Passage of

Amendments 5 & 6
FLORIDA -- Despite some incumbents' claims that efforts to pass rules to
guide redistricting were partisan, last night's results indicate that a clear majority
of voters from all parties want to be able to choose their elected officials instead
of allowing those officials to choose their voters.
"This is a champagne day for Florida's voters. With the passage of Amendments
5 & 6, citizens will have a much stronger voice in Florida government," says
League of Women Voters president Deirdre Macnab.
Over 62 percent of voters supported the measures, which establish new crite-
ria that legislators must follow throughout the redistricting process. The League
notes that passage of these two amendments does not eliminate citizens' need to
be involved. \ igi1,ani and supervision will be critical as redistricting begins this
spring," said Macnab. "To ensure transparency and fairness, the League will pay
close attention as new district maps are drawn."
In other news, the League was pleased that Amendment 1, an effort to repeal
the state's public campaign financing requirement, failed. "Despite the difficult
recession we are in, and concern about public monies," said Macnab, "the pub-
lic showed that they continue to support public campaign financing, which they
passed by 64 percent in 1998." The League recommends that the legislature,
which put Amendment 1 on the ballot, reconsider its 300 percent increase in
campaign spending limits and roll back limits to earlier amounts to save taxpayer
money.
For more information on the League of Women Voters, call 407-415-4559.


2,800 cards for Veterans mailed Pac &

Send by Kind Acts performed


Dora Gabe, Penni Morris, Pac & Send, Lighthouse Point; Denise Silvestri and Tina Silver
mail 13 packages to veterans from people in 23 states. "Give a Vet a Card" was part of
the on-going work of Good Acts Performed, a non-profit organization based in Pompano
Beach. Seven local schools joined in to send 2,180 of cards to Veterans at Veteran Hos-
pitals in 13 states.

By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Tina Silver, a teacher from Tamarac Elementary School says she
had one student who thought a Veteran might like to get a few jokes:
"What's a frog's favorite drink?" Answer" Croak-a-Cola."
Quinton's list of jokes filled his page, and he said he hoped the Vet-
eran who opened his letter would laugh.
Denise Silvestri, founder of Kind Acts Performed, worked with 61
volunteers in 23 states to mail cards and letters in time for Veterans
Day, Nov. 11, to show Veterans they are not forgotten and this nation is
grateful for their service.
This program is one of many that Silvestri's group serves. She and
her volunteers make sure many shut-ins also get greetings and help
from the outside world. Silvestri writes in her description of her group
the following: "Kind Acts Performed is a non-profit corporation and
operated exclusively for charitable purposes. Specifically, we provide
relief to the poor, distressed and underprivileged and promote happiness
and enjoyment to members of the community. We further our purpose
by effectively mobilizing and uniting the community through voluntary
efforts to perform simple acts of kindness to people in our community."
Packages were mailed in Lighthouse Point at Pac & Send, Venetian
Isles Shopping Center.


6 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010









Broward Health Amazing, 80-year old volunteer, Angeline Carbone,


Wii Bowling

tournament,

health fair
A free event celebrating South
Florida's active seniors takes place
Nov. 18 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Junior Achievement Center of South
Florida, Broward College Campus,
1130 Coconut Creek Blvd., Coconut
Creek.
All South FLorida seniors are
invited to the event that will include
bo,' lin., orthopedic lectures, health
screenings, massages, chair yoga, a
live DJ, raffle prizes and more. Boxed
lunches and refreshments will be pro-
vided. Call 954-759-7400.

GreenMarket

Pompano Beach

Thanksgiving

Food Drive
Stack 'em away now to deliver to
the Nov. 13 Green Market Thanksgiv-
ing Food Drive from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The Green Market takes place at the
corner of East Atlantic Boulevard and
Dixie Highway, Pompano Beach.
GreenMarket Pompano Beach is
presented by the Pompano Beach
Historical Society in partnership
with the Pompano Beach CRA. The
outdoor street market provides 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.
GreenMarket will be held every Sat-
urday through April 30, 2011. Future
GreenMarket Saturdays will feature
art shows, walking tours of Pompano
Beach historic downtown, antique
automobile shows, environmental
exhibits and products, live musical
entertainment, as well as other special
themes. Call 954-292-8040.


Garden Club
The Pompano Beach Garden Club
will hold its General Meeting on Nov.
8 at 12:30 p.m. at Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6th Street.
Sandra Garson from Broward County
Extension office will host a presenta-
tion on "Container Gardening." Call
954-786-4111.


has the energy and involvement of a busy youngster


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Angeline Carbone stepped into the
Pelican, dressed in a crisp white suit,
greeted staff with a big smile and a
long list of her volunteer activities.
She had just returned from two months
in Italy and opened the dialogue with,
"I learned 29 different ways to prepare
pasta."
Asked for her favorite, she shared
this recipe: 'Combine garlic sauteed
in olive oil with about one quarter cup
each of pine nuts, walnuts and raisins.
Toss with pre-boiled angel hair. I
know it sound awful, but it's a deli-
cious combination, often enjoyed on
Christmas Eve in Naples."
Having shared the recipe, she
settled down with a scrap book, thick
with certificates of appreciation and
recognition from current and past
organizations for whom she has vol-
unteered. Her most recent award was
given to her this past week at the An-
nual Autumn Fest Luncheon, held on
Oct.28 at Diamante's Banquet Center
in Tamarac. Carbone and three others
were honored with service awards by
the Alzheimer's Family Center, Inc.
in Margate for over 10 years of volun-
teer service to the organization.
"It was 12 years ago, that I read
an announcement in the Pelican that
this center was seeking volunteers,
and I signed on," she recalls. "Before
coming to Florida, I had volunteered
for five years at an Alzheimer's center
in Syracuse, N.Y. which also offered
direct, in-home services to families
within the community.
\ ly job here is to relieve the
caregiver of my clients for four-hour
shifts. The caregiver is often a spouse
or relative in needs of time away from
the most demanding job in the world.
I usually work about eight hours a
week. We entertain the Alzheimer cli-
ent in any number of ways. We may
play cards, bingo, look through family
albums, listen to music, take a short
walk or whatever seems to make the
client happy.
"Of course we are trained on how
to do this. We also take refresher
training every month and have share
sessions where we are updated on
any new or helpful information being
released on this condition."
In addition to in-home visits, this
volunteer lends a hand in Alzheimer


Making a Difference

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


Angeline Carbone [Left] with another volunteer, Linda, at Holy Cross Gift Shop. Carbone is like
the energizing bunny who never stops giving. [Photos, courtesy of Angeline Carbone]


fund raising efforts. She works four
nights a year at the holiday Fantasy of
Lights in Tradewinds Park, the Black
Tie Ball in March and local health
fairs where she tries to recruit other
volunteers.
Carbone knows about Alzheimer's
disease first hand. "It began to steal
my husband's mind when he was 55,"
she sighs. "I was his sole caregiver
for 12 years until he died at 67. I had
no relief. There were no volunteers
like us then. I can't find words to
describe how difficult it was. You do
what you have to do. Now, at least
the health system is knowledgeable.
There is qualified help, but it can be
costly and that's why I volunteer and
try to recruit other to do the same."
Her eyes fill with unshed tears as
she recalls how sad and humiliating it
can be to deal with people who have
lost all awareness of acceptable social
behavior. She remembers her husband


getting away from her in an airport
and the three hour search for him. "We
finally found him attempting to board
a tour bus outside of the airport. On
another occasion, we had returned
from the grocery store. Overloaded
with purchases, I had not been able to
lock the door behind me. My husband
stripped naked and ran outside where
he waved and cavorted to cheers and
jeers from cars driving by. I was hor-
rified, but I had to calm myself and
remember this was no longer the man
I married. He had been a good man,
a good husband and father before he
was stricken, and I had to remember
that over and over."
Continuing she said, "Many times
strangers were kind and helpful to me
during that long haul. That's why I
feel compelled to help other caregivers
See CARBONE on page 26


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-iU lllll l Ai itN U l Ill I1III/ umEI- mm r I mn t


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 7







8 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


SEldorado
Building


3170 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL


Deerfield pondering solid waste contracts


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach City
commissioners want an expla-
nation of the contract between
the Resource Recovery Board
and Wheelabrator, or RRB,
the company that disposes
of most of the county's solid
waste. In an attempt to de-
termine if this city should
continue its service agree-
ments with the two entities, a
workshop will be held Mon-
day, 7 p.m. at city hall.


Ron Greenstein, Execu-
tive Director of the RRB, and
board members are expected
to attend. Agreements with
both agencies are pending.
The city has until the end of
the year to sign on. Whee-
labrator is offering cities
'signing bonuses' while also
announcing a reduction in the
tipping fee due to the payoff
of bonds.
Carl Peter, director of
utilities here, said the contract
between the RRB and Whee-
labrator may expose the city


to rate increases. The City
of Miramar went looking for
other vendors and Sun Recy-
cling and Bergeron, a com-
pany that collects hurricane
debris and construction waste,
made offers. They propose the
use of three transfer stations
and then trucking solid waste
to a landfill upstate.
The unanswered question
is the loss of income from
recycling Peter said. The
city's program now more than
covers the cost of recycling.


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IN THE HEART OF AFFLUENT LIGHTHOUSE POINT

9655 South Dixie Highway 1221 Brickell Avenue
Suite 200 Suite 1100
Miami, Florida 33156 Miami, Florida 33131
Phone 954-784-1333


Retired supervisor Jan Muenzenmaier

receives plaque from Mayor Peggy Noland
By Judy Wilson -IJnU ez


PELICAN WRITER

Kind words for years
of service
Deerfield Beach Jan
Muenzenmaier, who coor-
dinated the city's special
events for 27 years, retired
last month and Tuesday she
received a standing ovation
from a grateful community.


p


I^EBdFAWOI


?.i tpiem I

WE B GOLD
& ^^^DUMOND'S~ttt^^


Muenzenmaier established
concerts, dances, holiday
events, summer camps, mov-
ies at the beach, and intro-
duced children to classical
music through her Peanut
Butter and Jam concerts.
Mayor Peggy Noland told
Muenzenmaier, "I'm glad my
kids were under your care."
See DEERFIELD BRIEFS on
page 20


9 -***.***..
1 7 8 3 9 6 4-2 8166 9
Row 5' 6 5 7 4'g l 2
4 9 6 1 2 17 9e 7 2 6 5
Three- 5 4 2 Z'5 b 1
19 4 by-three 2 t, q 4-- t, S 5 E
8 1 9 square- 9 5 ( b 3 7 4
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8 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


L








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

B us fins I m atte s story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


Pompano

Mayor to speak

at Cresthaven

meeting, Nov. 11
Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar
Fisher will speak at the next meeting
of the Cresthaven Civic Association.
The group meets at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, Nov. 11, at the Moose Lodge,
3321 NE 6 Terrace.
A representative of Calvin, Giordano
& Associates, the firm recently hired
to do code enforcement in the city,
also will speak.
On Saturday, Nov. 6, the asso-
ciation plans a community yard sale,
bake sale and barbecue from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at Cresthaven Park, NE 27
Court at NE 13 Terrace. Table space
will be $5 for members and $10 for
non-members. Call 954-709-5894 for
information.

One more smile

in town
Dr, Jaline Boccuzzi, Pompano
Beach, recently received another
accreditation through the American
Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry.
Accreditation in the AACD sets a
high standard in cosmetic dentistry,"
said Dr. Boccuzzi. "I am excited to
continue to develop my clinical skills
in order to provide comprehensive
cosmetic dental care to patients in the
Pompano Beach community."
Dr. Boccuzzi practices dentistry at
2122 NE 2 St., Pompano Beach. Call
954-941-4310.

Nook at night!
Cypress Nook, 201 E. McNab Road,
Pompano Beach, has been a landmark
since 1979 for breakfast and lunch.
Ilse Wettengel has joined with her son,
Michael Gerike, to take The Nook into
the night.
Evening hours are Wednesday
through Sunday from 5 to 10 p.m.
with a German menu and a wide vari-
ety of wines and beers. Call 954-933-
7311.


Dignity/Kraeer Funeral Homes raise funds to

help conquer breast cancer and diabetes
By Phyllis J. Neuberger


PELICAN STAFF
Although the business of Dignity/
Kraeer Funeral Homes is the end
game, their employees work hard in
the community to keep people alive
and healthy. At a recent fund raiser for
the cure of breast cancer, 20 employ-
ees were dressed in the pink and as-
sisting behind the bars at Galuppi's on
the Pompano Beach golf course.
Director of Community Outreach,
Marge Muth, explained. "We part-
nered with Galuppi's to raise aware-
ness of and contribute to breast cancer.
We were helping to deliver drinks and
do set ups for the bartenders from four
to eight p.m. Some of us were selling
50/50 and raffle tickets for four large
gift baskets, filled with $150 worth of
useful items, all donated by Kraeer.
We must have had about 200 people at
the indoor and outdoor bars. It was a
lot fun and everyone was very gener-
ous. Pat and Grant Galuppi contrib-
uted a portion of the proceeds during
that time period. We raised nearly
$2,000 all of which goes to fight
breast cancer."
On Sept. 26, Dignit\ Kraeer had
a tailgate party, named "Tailgate for
a Cure," held at the Fort Lauderdale
location to benefit Diabetes. Muth
recalls, "It was an exciting party with
the Broncos taking on the Colts at
4:15 and the Dolphin kickoff to the
season as the team faced off against
the Jets at 8:15. The family affair,
hosted by Signature Memories by
Dignity Memorial, included a bounce
house and a Kid's Wii Contest. We
had a large screen set up inside. The
$10 donation per person included
dinner of hot dogs, burgers and ribs
cooked on the spot.
Over $2,000 was raised and donated
See KRAEER on page 26


Ben Samel was a guest bartender at Galuppis Oct 21st for breast awareness month Ben is the sales
manager at Forest Lawn North Pompano. [ [Photos courtesy of Dignity/Kraeer]


The public snatched up bargains
during Kraeer Funeral Home's
Yard Sale inDownTown Pompano
Beach. All proceeds benefited the
Diabetes Association.


These Shoppes are full of treats


About 40 children from the Education Station at the Shoppes of Beacon Light,
donned costumes and hit the shop owners for treats on Oct. 29. Participating
shop owners posted Halloween decorations on their doors to welcome the young
Trick-or-Treaters. [Photo courtesy of Shoppes of Beacon Light]


Lots of stuff at Chaos for anglers


Pompano Beach Mayor Lamar Fisher joined Marshall Gordon, owner of Chaos;Aimee Gordon, John
Nowatnick, Randy Bennett, Nick Vitale, Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce CEO, Ric Green,
Samantha Morim and others at the recent grand opening of Chaos Rods, 449 S. Federal Highway,
Pompano Beach. 954-876-1631.


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 9







10 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


CRA


Continued from page 1
Negotiations are under way
with Broward County on
plans for the library, Fritz
said.
"We are building a new
plaza with important new
public space," he said.
Next step will be a request
for architects.
Developing in Old Pompa-
no, built in the early '20s, is a
way to make historic preser-
vation a priority, Fritz said.
Across from the Freeman
Funeral Home on NW Third
Street is a cluster of buildings.
Fritz showed renderings of
changes that could be made
there. The owner of the fu-
neral home has expressed his
interest in becoming part of
the plan. A possible two-story
development on Sixth Av-
enue would have retail on the
first floor with offices on the
second. Nearby, pocket parks
would be built.
Proposals for the area will
be presented to the City Com-
mission on Nov. 16.
The Martin Luther King/
Hammondville Corridor will
be the first place residents
will see shovels in the ground,


and the first to go for propos-
als for detail design. Along
that corridor there are cur-
rently few properties, but a
lot of vacant land. "We will
look to the past for inspira-
tion and forward for develop-
ment," Fritz said. "We want
to see quality development
on Martin Luther King/Ham-
mondville. We will put out a
request for proposals, and if
the private sector doesn't do
it, the CRA will," he said.
Plans include creating a
streetscape to make the area
pedestrian friendly and a
roundabout on the west side
to slow down traffic and
encourage pedestrians rather
than vehicles. Board mem-
ber Margaret Luster said she
thought a roundabout would
"create a nightmare." Plans
also call for on-street parking
during non-peak travel hours.
On-street parking would also
be encouraged for Flagler and
NE First Street.
Resident Hazel Armbrister
said she could see no consid-
eration of the area's history in
the drawings proposed.
Fritz replied he has had dif-
ficulty locating early photos
of the commercial area on
the MLK corridor. He would


like to have the photos which
would provide the opportunity
for historical recognition.
"The goal of this project is
to connect the community,"
Fritz said.
"You haven't come to the
community," Armbrister
countered.
CRA consultant Carlton
Moore said conceptual plans
have been shown at three
previous meetings. Landscape
architect Matt Klein said that
along with development,
change needs to happen in
the right of way. "Make these
areas places to drive to, not
through," Klein said.
The board also approved a
facade incentive application
for Pompano Pharmacy and
Charles and Jean Barger. The
request is for a $77,475 grant,
80 percent of the project cost.
Funds would go to provide a
corner entrance, new impact
glass, new signage and exte-
rior repairs. The board tabled
until its Dec. 6 meeting action
on amending incentive pro-
grams to give members more
time to study the issues.
Elections were held and
Deborah Anthony was chosen
chairperson and Jay Ghanem
vice chair.


SIXTH STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST
2190 SE Sixth Street Pompano Beach
(1/4 Mile South of Atlantic Blvd on East Side of Federal Hwy)
Sunday Bible Study: 9 am Sunday Worship: 10am & 6pm
www.sixthstreetchurchofchrist.org
Website with Video Sermons

Free Home Bible Correspondence Course:
(954)-941-0193


Wilton Manors Deerfield Beach
Over Easy Caf6, 318 E Oakld Park Blvd Walgreen's, 1041 E Hillsboro Blvd
Storks Bakery & Caf6, 2501 NE 15 St DB City Hall, 150 NE 2 Ave
CVS Pharmacy, 1150 NE 26 St Marlee's Diner, 699 S Federal Hwy
Quality Diner, 1417 NE 26 St Bank United, 2201 W Hillsboro Blvd
WM Library, 500 NE 26 St Pier Restaurant, A1A & Beach
WM City Hall, 2020 Wilton Dr Westside Bank, 445 SW 2 Ave
Wilton Station, 1335 NE 26 St
,HP: Red Fox Diner. 3640 N Fed Hwy. LHP Yacht Club. LHP Library


I ST. COLEMAN
Roman Catholic Church
1200 S. Federal Hwy.
Pompano Beach
Saturday Evening Vigil:
4:30 pm 6:00 pm
Sunday Mass Schedule:
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am
954-42-3833


Chabadiofi. BrowardBeaches
Servicing the areas of: Lighthouse Point,
S Deerfield, Hillsboro & Pompano Beaches
Brand NEW Location *
4081 N Federal Hwy
Suite 1 OOA i
Lighthouse Point -
SPlease contact us for all your Judaism needs!
chabadoflighthousepoint@gmail.com
Rabbi Tzvi Dechter 954.042.8242 347.410.1106
www.chabadofnbrowardbeaches.com


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


"I was a stranger and you took me in..."
-Matt. 25:35
UW'elWcome Jfome SoyK ,
SEucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am
to St. 9Vco iU Children's Programs 10:30 am

EpiscopaCurc Adult Ed 9:30
Thursday:
Offlee Hours: 9 am. to 4pm. Thurdays:
Office Hours: 9 a~m. to 4ipan. Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Thrift Shop Hours: Thurs. 10-2pmt & Healig Se
Sat. 10-lpm Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bble Study
1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064 954-942-5887


CHRIST CHURCH St. Philip

UNITED METHODIST EpiscopalChurch
S D 465 N.W. 15th St. Pompano Beach
'SUNDAY WORSHIP- 8:00 A.M. 954-785-2437
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE Re. Dr.john 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.


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


\1/
There's always Something MORE at PIIPAIll I A
frst BV& tapt hu
Sunday Service Times x
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.S Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-6690
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


Unitarian Universalist Church

of Fort Lauderdale
Open Open
Hearts Minds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services & RE classes Sunday at 11:00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfl.org


YourS
Church


Listin


~9 I1Fi


10 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010






Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 11


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198


EST 177MMF
ExrS pace'


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 11








Business news
Jeremy Anderson Opens New

Doors at Deer Creek Real Estate ZL ,'/ViWa,__


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Linda Anderson, owner and
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See DEER CREEK on page 20


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12 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010







Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 13


Calendar
Continued from page 2

the American Legion Color
Guard Firing Squad. Follow-
ing the ceremony there will
be a luncheon at the American
Legion Hall, 4250 N.E. 5th
Avenue, Oakland Park. In the
event of rain the Veterans Day
Service will be held at the
American Legion Hall. Call
954-776-5373.
At the parks ...
Fern Forest Nature Cen-
ter, 201 Lyons Road South,
Coconut Creek will offer a
Sunday Nature Lecture Series,
for all ages (3 and under free),
on four Sundays in November
and December. Lectures start
at 2 p.m., last approximately
one hour, and are followed by
question-and-answer sessions.
Live animals will be used to
emphasize the lecture topic,


but there will be no handling
of animals by the public.
The topic for the first three
lectures, on Nov. 21, Nov. 28,
and Dec. 5, will be "Snakes."
The topic for the fourth and
final lecture, on Dec. 19, will
be "Dangerous Plants, Ani-
mals, and Insects." A $3-per-
person donation per lecture is
requested. Call 954-357-5198.
Classes
Nov 6 Lowe's Home Im-
provement Center and Pompa-
no Beach Chamber of Com-
merce is hosting a seminar
for Boat Captains interested
in decorating their boats for
The Greater Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce's 48th
Annual Holiday Boat Parade.
The seminar will run from
10:00 am to noon at Lowe's
in Pompano Citi Centre, 1851
North Federal Highway.


Clubs
The Greater Pompano
Beach Senior Citizen's Club
will meet on second Wednes-
day of every month at the
Emma Lou Olson Community
Center on NE 6th Street at 10
a.m. 954-786-4111
The Pompano Beach Gar-
den Club will hold its Gener


al Meeting on Nov. 8 at 12:30
p.m. at Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6th
Street. Sandra Garson from
Broward County Extension
office will host a presentation
on "Container Gardening."
Crafts
St. Paul The Apostle
Catholic Church located at


2700 NE 36 Street in Light-
house Point presents "Annual
Christmas Boutique on Nov.
13 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and
Nov. 14 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Call 954-943-9154.
The Benevolent Patriotic
Order #142 is hosting a Holi-
See CALENDAR on page 14


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Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 13







14 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


Calendar


Continued from page 13
day Arts and Craft sidewalk
sale Nov. 20, from 10:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Elks Lodge 700 NE 10
Street. Open to the Public.
Dance
St. Ambrose Singles Dance
will be held at the St. Am-


brose Church Hall on Nov. 10
and Dec. 15 at 380 S. Federal
Highway, Deerfield Beach
from 7:30 to 11 p.m. Cost is
$8. Call 954-943-7158 or 954-
426-2434.
Events
Deerfield Beach/Lighthouse
Point Relay for Life Kick-off
takes place Nov. 10 at the
Embassy Suites, Deerfield
Beach. Volunteers, captains


needed. Visit www.relayfor-
life.org/dblpfl.
Garage Sale to help Lind-
sey Nick with medical bills.
Nov. 13, 7 a.m., 229 SW 11
St., Pompano Beach.
Hillsboro Lighthouse
tour Nov. 13, the Hillsboro
Lighthouse is open for climbs
and tours.The event is hosted
by the Lighthouse Point Hills-
boro Lighthouse Preservation


Society. Visitors may catch
the shuttle boat at the Sands
Harbor Hotel, 125 N. River-
side Drive, Pompano Beach
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost for
the tour is $15 for non-society
members and free for mem-
bers. Call 954-942-2102 or
visit www.hillsborolighthouse
.org.
Book Sale -Semi Annual
Fall Book Sale will take place


on Nov 18, from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. at Dixon Ahl Hall, 2220
NE 38 Street, Light House
Point. Hundred of books and
CD's at bargain prices! All
proceeds support Lighthouse
Point Library's book budget.
Call 954-946-6398.

See CALENDAR on page 16


) I'm 68. I had cataract surgery. C d Le
Michael Loeffler, MD


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I U U SSIA ABSOLUfMVODKAI C SPEYURN R CO I 1 WIDSORI AN QUEY HEESSEY -----ESTANCIA I A BELLASERA
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14 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010









Portugalia __
Continued ftom page I .


The bar area offers great
sanctuary for the single soul
looking to savor various
wines while enjoying mouth-
watering native specialties.
The dining room is perfect for
a romantic tete-a-tate or a meal
amongst friends.
The appetizer selection starts
with intriguing options such as
fried quail in mild hot sauce,
broiled Portuguese sausage
and sauteed shrimp in spicy
garlic sauce.
The succulent little neck
clams steamed in garlic and
cilantro with olive oil and
white wine are a must-try
house specialty. "This is a
very popular appetizer," says
co-owner Helder Oliveira.
Homemade soups and an
attractively displayed grilled
chicken salad are also
available.
On the entree front, the Bife
a Portugalia features steak
sauteed in white wine topped
with ham and eggs. The pork
loin in wine with garlic sauce
is also a treat. Both come
served with rice and fried
potatoes. "On Sundays, we
have roasted suckling pig with
black pepper sauce," adds
manager Tavares.
Chicken breasts come in a
variety of continental recipes.
From Marsala to Francesa
Parmigiana, it's clear that
neighboring countries to
Portugal have influenced items


[Above] Simply tossed with olive oil and vinegar, the grilled
chicken salad is flavorful, healthy and plentiful.


flag, friendly waitress Rosy shows off a typi-


cally large portion of chicken parmigiana.
on the menu.
But the brightest star in
the restaurant's culinary
constellation is the fresh
seafood. The storied seafaring
nation of Portugal has
developed a proud maritime
gastronomic tradition, and it is
on full display at Portugalia.
"Our paella and mariscada
are signature dishes," says
Tavares. The former is served
with classic yellow rice and
the latter is a stew.
Either way, these delectable
made-for-two dishes unveil
cornucopian amounts of
lobster, mussels, scallops,
shrimps and clams smothered
in rich saffron laced sauces.
Named after a former
African colony, the


Mozambique style shrimp
showcases a hearty serving
of the popular crustacean
smothered in a palette pleasing
white wine and spicy lemon
sauce.
"You must try the Bacalhau.
It's my favorite," says chef
and co-owner Valdemar
Gonyalves. Born and raised in
the famous University town
of Coimbra, he revels in re-
creating the flavorful dishes he
enjoyed as a child.
Served in a multitude
of fashions, Bacalhau is a
national staple consisting
of dried and salted cod fish.
Broiled, poached, shredded
or fried, the fish exudes the
full flavors of its specific
preparation. Many versions


include saut6ed onions,
peppers and potatoes.
Portugalia also offers great
fresh fish platters. "We buy our
fish and seafood fresh every
morning. Grilled sardines,
snapper and striped bass can
be enjoyed whole every day,"
says Oliveira.
This friendly eatery has
an extensive selection of
predominantly Portuguese
wines and ports. No meal
would be complete without
an appreciative nod to the
oenological prowess of this
Iberian nation.
For dessert, Portuguese
custard filled pastries and
flan are always a great way to
conclude dinner.
Large entries start at $12.95.


Daily specials begin at $9.95
and feature many specialties
not always available on the
regular menu. Wine by the
glass can be enjoyed for $4.50
and bottles for $18. Free
parking is ample and all major
credit cards are accepted.
On the weekend, live
music starts around 9 pm and
provides the ambiance one
would expect from a fun night
in Lisbon. Several flat screen
televisions make this an ideal
place to catch European soccer
games as well.
For an authentic yet
affordable Portuguese dining
experience in Pompano Beach,
this little restaurant on Atlantic
Boulevard is sure to please.


VA


*Chicken Sandwich with F
f *Tuna Melt with Fries or SlawI:
fSs *Chicken Caesar Wrap
*Chicken Oyro


*All Burgers
4 1 Mahi Sandwich
&* *Tilapia with Rice and Vegetable





KIDS EAT FREE ALL PAY


IAPPY








4 TO 7PM


FREE BUFFET

4-6PMVI


1/2 OFF

0 C PETIZERS


C., <,J/2 PRI^CE r


D>1ZNKES 4-7PM
O

0O_ .


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 15







16 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


,C HECKER' S

Old Munchen
German-American Restaurant Est. 1982

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

STWO 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
guest check is presented to you. No Exceptions!) PP

:2 for I EARLY:
:Weinerschnitzel BIRDE
SBuyl Weiner Scnitzel J SPECIALi
and Get the 2nd FREE Monday Friday!
With the purchase of 2 Alcoholic 5pMday-:30pda
Beverages. (Cash only. 1 coupon (Only valid wth th
per table) PP (Only valid with this"
Super table) IPP coupon) PP:
We Accept Reservations I


ZUCCARELLI 2






. $7 Large

S5 Cheese Pizza
S* with coupon Exp 12/03/10
I TAKE OUT OR DINE IN

FREE Glass of Wine
with purchase of Any Dinner Entree with coupon
I 1 per person Dine-In only Exp 12/03/10 |
1340 N. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach, FL 33062
954.941.1261


Hours: Mon-Sat: 11am 10pm Sun: 4pm 10pm

.~ 0
II
U
L 1P a
(hcknWig, ari
S hesePiz
Ils Lare Hose Slad


We accept Visa, American Express
& Master Card. No personal checks.
I4 0"i |


$6.00 Lunch Specials

9t at the V

historic Brinyg


* HAPPY HOUF
All Day to 9 PM M
* $10.00 DINNE
* LIVE MUSIC
WednesdayThru Si
and Sunday Lunch
* LIVE IRISH MU
SING ALONG
Sunday 4 PM


(Tax and gratuity not inc
FREE PARK
IN THE REA


R DRINK SPECIALS
Mon.- Fri.
R SPECIALS 15% OFF
ENTIRE CHECK
unday Evenings PER TABLE
with coupon
wSIC & r $20 minimum. Not to be
combined with any other offer. *
Pompano Location Only.
: ----------------------------

Wl the Briny irish pub
S 3440 E Atlantic Blvd, Pompano Beach
954-942-3159
eluded)
NG
AR


448 S. Cypress Rd, Pompano Beach, FL 33060
954.941.0550
WE DELIVER Prices subject to change without notice.


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

Your Choice Dinners


s9.95- s14.95

Slow Roasted Prime Rib
Lobster Stuffed Salmon
Crab Stuffed Shrimp
Atlantic Fish Fry
Beef Stroganoff
S & Much More


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

Lunches Your Choice $7.95 9.95
Monday to Friday


Calendar
Continued from page 14

Garage Sales
The City of Pompano
Beach Preschool is having
a giant Neighborhood Yard
Sale on Saturday, Nov.
6 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
the City of Pompano Beach
Preschool Parking Lot, 1401
N.E. 4 Street. Admission is
free.The Pompano Beach
Parent Teacher Committee
will be on hand sell raffle
tickets, concession food and
beverages.
Sidewalk Sale Pompano
Beach Elks Lodge will host
its Christmas Shopping sale,
Nov. 20 at 700 NE 10 St.,
Pompano Beach from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
Music
Seraphic Fire "His Eye
is On The Sparrow" Gospel
program. Nov. 6 at All Saints
Episcopal Church, 333 Tarpon
Drive, Fort Lauderdale.
Tickets $35. Call 888-544-
FIRE.
Deerfield Beach Nov
7 at 10 a.m. Community
Presbyterian Church of
Deerfield Beach performs a
Musical Salute to Veterans
featuring Jeffrey Donahue.
Community Presbyterian
Church Choir and the
FiddleWorks, Inc. Classic
Kids String Ensemble will
perform.
Arts & Jazz Fest at Skolnick
Center, 800 SW 36 Ave.,
Pompano Beach. Vendors
may still purchase tables for
the Nov 14 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Call 954-786-4590.
Sports
Pompano Beach Elks
Lodge #1898 will host "Hoop
Shoot" on Nov. 6 at Jim
and Jan Moran Unit of the
Boys and Girls Club, 27 S.
Dixie Highway, Deerfield
Beach. Kids ages 8 to 13 are
invited to participate in this
free-throw shooting contest.
Registration begins at 9:15
a.m. Email: mkronen954@
bellsouth.net.
The Pompano Beach
Chamber of Commerce is
holding its 28th Annual Golf
Tournament on Nov. 13 at the
Pompano Beach Municipal
Golf Course, 1101 N. Federal
Highway. Registration begins
at 6:30 a.m. with an 8 a.m.
shotgun start on the Pines
Course. Call 954-941-2940.
Theater
See "Guys & Dolls" at
the Tamarac Theatre of
Performing Arts, 7143 Pine
Island Road Tamarac through
Nov.7. Call 954-726-7898.
LBTS The Community
Performing Arts Center of
Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
presents "Murder at Howard
See CALENDAR on page 27


-- v~ 'I le~


16 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010







Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 17


One Happy 7stauranti


BEACH CAFE


Casual beach side dining

* Fresh seafood, salads, pasta, steaks & burgers
* Lunch & dinner daily Sunday breakfast buffet rlfI)fJ'
* Live entertainment 7 days a week '


50% Off Lunch
-- at Bars Only
3 ) I it b djc L r'u t i2 M L'o beverage
3 aC Mon-Thur l:0Oam-3:30pm
T l licj Up to $12.99 value
Not valid on holidays







HAPPY HOUR
(4pm 7pm at the bar only)

Tropical Pig Roast Buffet
,.. .2-4-1 Drinks Live Music


Lauderdale-By-The-Sea on Commercial Blvd. and the Ocean
954.776.0001 www.arubabeachcafe.com


U


Wilton Manors' Over Easy C
The Over Easy Cafe ing breakfast purveyor could go
318 E. Oakland Park Blvd without offering the other morn-
Wilton Manors 954-561-1177 ing stalwarts of Belgian Waffles,
French Toasts and scrumptious
By Malcolm McClintock blueberry pancakes.
Patrons are encouraged to hit the
FOOD WRITER trifecta of tastiness with the Daily
Conveniently located on Oak- Triple.
land Boulevard, the Over Easy This special includes 2 pan-
Caf6 is the ideal place to stop cakes, 2 eggs and 2 strips of
in for a friendly smile and some bacon. Those pressed for time will
satisfying down-home cooking appreciate the eminently portable
Owner Cathy Cerniglia has been in breakfast sandwiches.
the restaurant business since 1995 "We deliver and do a lot of
when she and her husband first catering for breakfast and lunch"
opened this quaint little eatery. says Cathy, "For example, we
"We make just about everything prepare complete meals for many
from scratch," says Cathy who has of the local kid's camps as well as
received multiple awards for her cater for many area attorneys and
chili and pineapple upside down other professionals."
cake. In fact, the whole family has Fresh homemade soups
gotten involved with sons Michael such as Chicken Tortilla, Loaded
and Tony also contributing to the Pizza, Steakhouse and Gumbo are
success of this bustling diner, prepared daily. The lunch menu
Offering a hearty selection of features an impressive array of
breakfast favorites, the Over Easy sandwiches, burgers, salads and
Caf6 is a great place to get the day hot dishes.
started. There are approximately Served on fresh bread from
20 varieties of omelettes on the Cusano's Bakery, the multitude of
menu such as the classic Western sandwiches such as tuna, chicken
style with ham, green peppers and salad, turkey breast, roast beef or
onions, the novel Bacon Cheese- fried fish are a welcome sight for
burger and the more esoteric Greek hungry patrons.
omelette loaded with tomatoes and The big juicy hamburgers are
Feta cheese, made with ground chuck from
Traditionalists will enjoy the Smitty's Old Fashioned Butcher
extra large eggs and home fries Shop and can be topped with
served with mouth-watering sides bacon, cheese, mushrooms and
such as ham, bacon, smoked onions.
sausage, corned beef hash and The Over Easy Caf6 also has a
chopped steak. large selection of salads. Spin-
"Our biscuits and gravy are also ach with mushrooms and bacon,
hugely popular," says Angie, the garden salad with grilled chicken
newest addition to the Over Easy breast, tomato stuffed with egg,
Caf6 team. tuna or chicken, chef salad with
Of course, no self-respect- ham, roast beef and turkey are all


:afe offers up tasty breakfast and lunch fare


Owner Cathy Cerniglia shows off a There is ample free parking, Every Tuesday We Serve Roasted
freshly prepared club sandwich with wheelchair accessibility and major Turkey, Stuffing, Cranberry, Veg-
crispy tater tots. credit cards are accepted. gies, Homemade Mashed Potatos,
Another highlight for Thanks- Dinner Rolls, and Pumpkin Pie for
true crowd pleasers. giving is the home-made pumpkin $10.00
Patrons can also choose from a pies. ___


variety of hot meals including old
fashioned meatloaf, country fried
steak, chicken tenders and delec-
table melts.
The true surprise comes with the
daily lunch specials which can be
found on Facebook.
From grilled steak Teriyaki, to
the taco salad to chicken a la King,
the Over Easy Caf6 always offers
original creations on a daily basis.
With $5 lunch specials and no
item on the menu over $7, an out-
ing at the Over Easy Caf6 will go
over easy with your wallet.


"Unlike most, we make our pies
entirely from scratch using pump-
kins from the Kiwanis patch. Noth-
ing comes from a can" says Cathy
with the pride of a woman who
knows how good her desserts are.
"Last year we sold 160 pumpkin
pies and this year we are projecting
about 200," she says with enthu-
siasm.
For those who want to make
their holiday experience a little
brighter, reserve your own before
it is too late.


Our pumpkin pies are made from
fresh pumpkin and never frozen.


0


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 17










18 The PelicanSFridAyNvE D,0 10


Pompano Beach Rotary Club to host dinner at


Lighthouse Point
Pompano Beach Winning
this $10K makes a lot more
sense that buying a lottery
ticket.
Rotary Club of Pompano
Beach members are selling
325 tickets to play the annual
Draw Down game at the
Lighthouse Yacht Club, Nov.
20 from 6 to 11 p.m.
Dinner tickets for a meal
prepared by the renown Yacht
Club chefs are $65. A cash
bar is available, and guests
can sip their drinks on the
patio that overlooks canals
decked with some of the more
beautiful boats in the area.
But the fun starts after
dinner is served with the first
number called. That number
points out the first loser.
Draw Down works just like
the word: the last ticket drawn
is the winning $10,000 ticket.
And every year, someone
wins.
And for those who think
betting on a ticket isn't a
worthy use of money these
days, put those thoughts aside.
This fund raiser for Rotary
will all go to charity, and
Rotarians are never at a loss
for spending their dollars to
make a better world.
Mike McLain, manager
of Summit Brokerage in


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Lighthouse Point Norma
McCluskie wrote A Decade
of Fear, a true story about
a period in her life she can
never forget.
Published this year, she
says, "It took me three years
to do it, but I felt I had to
write this book. It's a true
story of a young couple, my
husband Bernard and me, who
owned a small tavern on the
north side of Chicago. It was a
new beginning for us and we
were in awe of the big city.
"Chicago, in the 50s and 60s
was a city riddled with crime.
The mafia and organized
crime flourished while many
in law enforcement ignored
countless transgressions and
were on the take. Bribery was
a fact of life."


If you go ...

What: Rotary Club of
Pompano Beach Draw
Down
When: Nov. 20
Where: Lighthouse Point
Yacht & Racquet Club,
2701 NE 42 St., Light-
house Point
Cost: Dinner $65
Draw Down Ticket: $100
Call: 954-946-6610

Lighthouse Point explains
that there are several charities
the Rotary Board approves
throughout the year.
"We have eight to ten
charities," he says. "We
sent shelter boxes to Haiti
to help with the earthquake,
and we have an educational
endowment that funds about
eight local students through
their college years."
McLain, 2010 Rotary
president, adds that local
business owners can help this
event by donating auction
items. The Rotary Draw
Down is open to the public.
Dinner tickets [$65] are
required, but Draw Down
tickets [$100] are optional.
Jay Ghanem, owner of Auto
Tech and Body in Pompano


One day a holdup changed
their lives forever. If they
identified the robbers, they
faced retribution. Their
bartender turned out to be a
ruthless and deadly hit man.
His weapons of choice were
a .38 revolver and a baseball
bat. They also crossed paths
with the notorious Sam De
Stefano, a loan shark and a
depraved man who served
time for rape and murder.
He was labeled as the worst
torturer in the history of the
United States, according to
McCluskie."
The author says, "Fear is
a terrible thing. It controls
your very being and eats
your soul. My story is one
of love, family and the many
difficulties and tragic events
that happened to us."
Decade of Fear is a straight
forward, detailed account of


Beach chairs this year's event.
"We will be promoting the
Drawdown at the Pompano
Beach Green Market this
Saturday, and we hope people
stop at our booth to learn
more about the Rotary Club."
One thing people will
learn about Rotary is the
massive effort club members
throughout the world have
undertaken to eradicate polio.
"This goal, since 1987, has
been the primary focus for
all 33,000 clubs worldwide,
and we have come close
to meeting the goal," said
Ghanem.
Gene Pridemore, Furman
Insurance, joined Rotary
recently and has found new
and old friends in the process.
As a native of Pompano,
many of those pals were
Pompano Beach High School
grads.
Pridemore says the best
time at a Draw Down is when
the last five ticket holders
share center stage and decide
to either share the winnings
among themselves or hang
on for the $10,000. "It's a big
moment," he says.
Note: Area high school
students seeking academic
scholarships should call
954-933-0968 to request an
application.


the intimidation experienced
by a small business owner
caught in the squeeze of mafia
muscle and a few corrupt
law enforcers on the take.
An unexplained fire, the
death of a child and several
hospitalizations resulting
from gun shots led to the
eventual sale of the business
and the owners' departure
from Chicago.
Now Floridians, the
McCluskies have lived in
Lighthouse Point for the past
30 years. The author owned
The British Connection in
Deerfield Beach from 1989 to
2006 where she sold British
food imports wholesale
and retail. Her book is
available at www.lulu.com/
product/11051691, Amazon.
com or call 954-782-0364.


Dr. Eugenio Menendez opens

office in Pompano Beach

-I I ~


Dr. Eugenio Menendez recently opened his medical office at 1600
E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach. Pictured with Dr. Menendez are
Paul Rouquie, president of the Pompano Beach Business Develop-
ment Center and Ric Green CEO of the Pompano Beach Chamber
of Commerce who joined Dr. Menendez, friends and family to
celebrate the office opening and ribbon cutting this month. For
more information about Dr. Menendez, call 954-942-2247 or visit
pompanobeachinternal medical.com


... And Much More


50
Bars
0-2010


S


"Service You Can Trust"
3381 N Dixie Hwy, Pompano Beach

954.941.8204

Pelican Newspaper

954-783-8700


Yacht Club with $10,000 dessert


Lighthouse Point writer, Norma

McCluskie, authors A Decade of Fear


18 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010






Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 19


Scoreboard...

POMPANO BEACH
MEN'S GOLF ASSN.
WED. NOV. 3,2010
ONE BEST BALL OF
FOURSOME
1ST-EdGormley,JohnKapoukakis,
ArmandSavino,BillBaker..... 53
2ND- BobDann,JohnSherry,Lance
Naiman, Charlie Mennes .... 53
3RD -Bill Oakley (b/d),JimMcCar-
thy, ChuckCurtner, LeoMiller... 54
Closest to pin,Palms #11, Bill Clark

POMPANO BEACH WOM-
EN'S GOLF ASSN.
RESULTS, TUES., OCT. 26,
2010
FALL LUNCHEON AND
GOLF EVENT
18 hole group
Two best balls of foursome
1st place team Jan Ruck, Kathy
Stewart, Kim Heath, Jackie Peck
.. 122
2nd place team Elaine Schoen-
good, Lu Rispoli, Rochelle Duva,
June Laub ... 123
3rd place team
score 127
Emma Kuchenbecker, Pat Ham-
burger, Lynne Bonelli, Manon
Bourgeois
Longest Drive, hole #7
Closest to Line, hole #16
A class Kathy Stewart
A class Jan Ruck
B class Sandra Gore
B class June Laub
C class MaryAnn Gardner
D class Pat Hamburger
D class Emma Kuchenbecker
Closest to pin, hole #11
A class Lynne Bonelli
B class Pat DeSanctis
D class Rochelle Duva
9-holers
Two best balls of foursome
Winning Foursome Susana
Rust, Helene Caruso, Maggie
Evans, Carol Metevier .... 67
Closest to Line Pat Haag
Closest to the hole Gwenn
Jackson
Chip-ins Maggie Evans, Mau-
reen Hussian


60B Plates & Sandwiches

Featuring:

Brisket, Pork, Sausage,

Chicken, Turkey & Ribs


Pelican Food Reviews- This
week Portugalia in Pompano
Beach


BREAKFAST
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954.943.9270
7am 11 am (closed Thurs & Sun morning)








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OPEN 2635 EAST ATLATIC BLVD., POMPANO BEACH
Mon.-Sat.
8:30- 5:00 954-941-6493


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 19







20 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


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Deerfield
Beach briefs
Continued from page 8
"When you find a pro-
fession you love, it is a
special blessing."
Also receiving recognition
Tuesday was Tom Hostetler
who retired from the utilities
department after 34 years
during which he worked
his way up from laboror
to supervisor. Hostetler's
last day is Nov.9 and he
thanked the community for
the opportunity to work for
the city. "Tommy, I can't
believe you are going," Mayor
Noland said.

Sand coming for
Deerfield's south
beach
Deerfield Beach The
city will receive 25,000 cubic
yards of sand on its southern-
most 1,400 feet of beach
through a partnership with
the Town of Hillsboro Beach.
The $6 million nourishment
project which will pump
350,000 cubic yards of sand
onto Hillsboro's north beach,
will begin in the next few
weeks. The material will
be drawn from the offshore
borrow area used in previous
revetment projects. This
time, the sand supply will
be exhausted, Chad Grecsek
from the Department of
Environmental Services, said.


Deerfield participated with
Hillsboro Beach 12 years ago
in a beach project that put
50,000 cubic yards of sand in
the same area. That was done
at a cost of $270,000. This
time around, the city will pay
up to $480,000 for half the
amount of sand, the money to
come from the undesignated
fund balance. The sand will
be pumped ashore south of
Deerfield city limits. Grecsek
said some county and state
funds may be available to
defray Deerfield's costs.

Public insight needed
to plan the CRA's
future
Deerfield Beach The
Community Redevelopment
Agency, or CRA, wants the
public's vision of future
projects and what should be
prioritized in the area between
US 1 and A1A. The board
will meet Monday, Nov. 8 at
7 p.m. at city hall to discuss a
five-year capital plan. Already
underway is the redesign of
the Cove Shopping Center
Parking Lot, a grant program
for commercial faCade
upgrades, new buildings
adjacent to the fishing pier,
studies on the A 1A "S" curve
and the Hillsboro Boulevard
streetscape now being
completed. The CRA is also
sponsoring a green market
which will be held beginning
Nov. 21 in Sullivan Park.


BEFORE YOU DINE...
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and SAVE Up To 85% on
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OPEN 7 Days a Week: Mon. thru Sun. 4pm-lOpm b


Where and how to spend
revenues of about $13 million
to improve areas within the
CRA is the board's next
challenge, Executive Director
Keven Klopp said.

District 4 students
may be subject to
school boundary
change
Deerfield Beach
- Commissioner Bill Ganz
wants parents in District 4 to
be aware that the Broward
County School Board is
holding school boundary
meetings this month. Ganz
said a move is underway to
eliminate Deerfield Beach
students from the boundaries
of Lyons Creek Middle
School. The next meeting
is Monday, Nov. 8, 7 p.m.
at Taravella High School,
10600 Riverside Drive, Coral
Springs. A meeting Monday,
Nov. 15, 7 p.m. will be held at
Plantation High School, 6901
NW 16 Street.
Vice mayor holding
town hall meeting
Deerfield Beach -Vice
Mayor Joe Miller will hold a
District 1 meeting Wednesday,
Nov. 10, 7 p.m. at city hall,
150 NE 2 Street. A variety
of topics are on the agenda
including the budget, CRA
projects, news from the Parks
and Recreation Department
and a crime report from Police
Chief Pete Sudler. Light
refreshments will be served.


Deer Creek
Continued from page 12

Initially Jeremy worked
for leading developer, Stiles
Corporation, performing full
asset management and finance
services for a large portfolio
owned by Stiles. During the
past seven years Jeremy was a
commercial lending officer for
leading national and regional
banks such as, Washington
Mutual and Colonial Bank
of South Florida where he
financed approximately $500
million in commercial real
estate transactions.
"The currant market
environment has created
outstanding opportunities not
only for future homeowners
but for real estate investors.
There is nothing better for an
investor than to buy quality
when prices are depressed,"
Jeremy said.
To this end, Jeremy,
operating under Anderson
Commercial Realty &
Capital, will be focusing on
investment opportunities in
the local marketplace. Call
561-302-6427. The Deer
Creek offices are located at
the entrance to Deer Creek on
Hillsboro Blvd.


20 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


0


I








Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 21


Classifieds


EMPLOYMENT
TELEMARKETING Earn
TOP PAYwhileworking from
HOME. Flexible hours P/T&
F/T. $75k-$120k potential.
Call (877) 212-8368. 11/5

MANICURIST NEEDED Full
Or Part Time. Also Waxing
For Salon On E. Atlantic
Blvd Pompano. Please Call
954-786-9608. 11/12

BECOME A CERTIFIED
Professional Life Coach In 4
Days/16 Hours. Call For More
Information954-478-35160r
E-mail lifecoachclasses@
gmail.com. New Life Coach
Academy. 11/5

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
CNA 25 YEARS
EXPERIENCE Caring For
Seniors. State Licensed.
English Lady Seeks Days,
Nights Or Possible Live-in.
Please Call 561-404-1803.

CAUCASIAN LOCAL LADY
CNA, Doctors, Shopping,
Cooking, Cleaning, 20
Years Experience. Own Car,
Diversified, Honest, Punctual.
Sense Of Humor. Call Pat 954-
790-3324 11-5

COMPANION CAREGIVER
- WILL Travel North &
South. 20Years Experience.
Parkinson's, Alzheimer's.
References. PleaseCall 917-
750-5032 Or 561-420-4967.

COMPANION WITH GOOD
References &Car-Seeking
F/T Or P/T. Available
Anytime. Lots Of TLC.
Please Call Pearline 786-
356-1686. 11-5

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

POMPANO BEACH Forest
Lawn 7th Floor Mausoleum
$2,000 Or Make Offer. Call
954-426-8287 Or dolly561 @
bellsouth.net.

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.

5STAR TREE SERVICE -
FREE ESTIMATES LIC/INS.
"WE CUT YOUR TREES,
NOT YOUR WALLETS"
STUMP GRINDING. 954-
324-7073.

SPOTPONDTREESERVICE
INC. Lic/Ins. Est 1979.
Removal, Pruning, Stump
Grinding, Planting, Coconut
Cleaning. 800-952-2998.
www.spotpondtreeservice.
com. 11/19


GIVE THE GIFT OF MUSIC.
Piano Lessons. Ages 6
Thru 12, & Adults. NE
Pompano, Lighthouse
Point, Ft Lauderdale. Call
954-938-3194.

PAINTER WANTS WORK
- $75 Per Room. Minimum
2 Rooms. Also Removes
Wallpaper. Interior/Exterior.
Licensed/Insured. Free
Estimate. 954-816-7894.

TRASH REMOVAL OF ALL
TYPES Guaranteed Best
Rate!!! Interior/Exterior
Demo. No Job Too BIG Or
TooSmall. Lic/Ins.954-793-
1188.11-5

A I R P O R T
TRANSPORTATION Pick-
up & Drop-off Dr Visits,
Shopping,Tours, Etc. Speak
Spanish, Portuguese,
English. Madeline 754-234-
0617. 11-12

PAT & SON MOVING CO. -
No Job Too Small. Local And
Long Distance. Reasonable
Rates. Licensed & Insured.
Call 754-234-5819. 11/12

ASI SOUTHERN LAWN
MAINTENANCE Provides
Full Landscape Design &
Installation, Architectural
Landscape Design
& Construction. Tree
Trimming & Removal, Full
Lawn Maintenance. One
Time Clean Out. Andrew
954-675-7396.11-26

"PAUL'S PC WORKS" -All
Computer Problems In
1 Or 2 Days Virus.
Private Lessons, Network,
Upgrades, Save Data. Call
954-892-0507. 11/19

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

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. 11-19

PSYCHIC
FREE SAMPLE READING
By Phone. $10 Special With
This Ad. Specializing In
Relationships, Palm, Tarot,
Soul-mate. Call 954-687-
2855. 11/5

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 11-26

SEASONAL RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH Island
Club 2/2 9th Floor Corner
Apt. Great Views. Nicely
Furnished. All Amenities.
$2000/Month. Please Call
954-785-0177.11/12

ROOMMATES
FEMALE 50 SEEKING For
Roommate, Female With
Condo On Beach. Non
Smoker, Quiet, Neat &
Clean. Please Call 954-785-
6168. 11/5


ROOMS FOR
RENT
SHARE HOME, Furnished,
Own Bath, Phone, Cable,
Internet, Laundry, Kitchen,
House Privileges, Pool. $100
Weekly, Utilities Included. 954-
240-6130 Sample & 95 11-5

CONDOS FOR
SALE
PALM-AIRE 1059th 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. $139K. Open To
All Offers. 954-895-4596.
11-26

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.

POMPANO 2/2 ON 14th St.
Causeway Near Federal
Hwy. Secure Bldg., 4th
Floor, Covered Parking.
$875 Month. Overlooks
Pool. 954-325-1917. 11/5


POMPANO BEACH SEA
HAVEN On 14th St. 2/2
Recently Remodeled,
Furnished, Great Kitchen,
Pool, New Exercise Facility.
55+. Seasonal 4 Month
Minimum $2,000 Per Month,
Extended 5-12 Months
$1500 Per Month. 651-484-
7323. 11/26

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
2/1 Furnished 2nd Floor.
55+. On Golf Course. New
Carpeting. ManyAmenities.
No Pets- No Smoking. $790
Month. 954-426-4899 Or 954-
806-0504,

POMPANO BEACH
Furnished 1 BR/ 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.


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.

LIGHTHOUSE POINT E.
OF FEDERAL. Close to
beach, shopping & 1-95.
1/1 Apt. Furnished $800
Yrly-Seasonal $900 (3 Mo
Min) Unfurnished $700.
Pool. Please Call 954-781-
8005.11/5

POMPANOGARDENS-$795
1/1 $200 Deposit...Nice
Area Minutes To Beach
Pet OK Please Call 954-
404-0477. 11-19

POMPANO BEACH E
Of Federal Hwy. 1/1 And
2/2 Apartments. Walk To
Everything. Tiled. Please Call
954-254-6325.

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
NE $650 NW $650 2/1
$750 SW 1/1 $750 2/1
$895 3/2 $1250 2/1 NE
$950 TH $1095 -All FREE
Water. Rent + $70 Mov-U-ln.
954-781-6299. 11-19

POMPANO BEACH 1/1
Washer/Dryer. $800
Month $500 Security. New
Flooring, New Kitchen. 500'
To Beach. Pet OK. Call 954-
803-3087, 11/5

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-
1533. 11-19

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

STUDIOS
POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartments Beach Access.
$500 To $550 Per Month. $300
Security Deposit. 6 And 12
Month Lease. 954-781-7889.
11-19

DEERFIELD BEACH
A1A Live at the beach
off season. Efficiencies
available for $280 weekly,
pay as you go, no deposit
or security, cable, pool,
laundry, wireless. Ocean
Villa 954-427-4608. 11-5


Terry Craft, REALTOR.


Call me today!
954-270-4247
terrylcbythesea@aol.com


RECESSION BUSTER
SPECIAL Pompano
Beach Long Term Weekly,
Monthly,Seasonal.Well Kept
-Apartments, Efficiencies &
Rooms. Heated Pool. WI-FI,
Cable, BBQ, Laundry. 300'
To Beach. No Pets. 954-
943-3020.

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. 11-26

POMPANO WAREHOUSE/
OFFICE.....95 & Atlantic
Blvd. 2200 Sq Ft. Location
Location. Overhead Door,
Bath. $1400 Per Mo. Call
954-941-8731. 11/26

BOAT DOCKAGE

POMPANO DEEPWATER
DOCK Off ICW Just N of
Atlantic Blvd. Upto 13' beam
x 38', 10 minutes from inlet.
Security, water, electric, new
dock & seawall. No fixed
bridges, no live-aboards,
beautiful setting. 954-942-
2424.11-12

POMPANO SE CYPRESS
HARBOR To 35ft. Water,
Electric, Whips, Security Lights,
Private. No Traffic, Hurricane
Safe. NO SAIL. $185 Mo. 954-
946-6684 11-5


LAKE SANTA BARBARA
-Quiet Canal. Good Dock. $10
Per Foot. Please Call 954-946-
3301 11-5

BOATS FOR
SALE
2000 21' LOGIC Center
Console, 175 Yamaha HPDI.
Runs Great. Full Canvas.
Fishing Machine With
Trailer. $11,500. Pompano
954-573-3049. 11/12

29' LURS SPORTFISH 1986
LOADED. Needs 350 Chevy
Engine. Priced Under 1/
Book-$9000. John 954-330-
3248 Pompano. 11/5

FOR SALE
Drum set, 5 piece, black laquer,
$175 Call Jim 954-647-0700

BERNHARDT GLASS
TOP Dining Table, Double
Pedestal, 4 Side, 2 Arm
Chairs, 90x44. Sacrifice
$1800 OBO. Coconut Creek.
954-815-5977.11/5

LARGE 5 PIECE Wall Unit
With Custom Mirrored
Bar. Lots Of Storage &
Display. Sacrifice $1900
OBO. Coconut Creek 954-
815-5977.

Advertise with

The Pelican.

Call 954-783-

8700


Sa ta 6 Helpers Wanted for:

Coral Ridge Mall
Fort Lauderdale
Southland Mall
Miami

For Information Call

954-812-1751


YES WE CAN REALTY
yvettegaussen@earthlink.net
www.miamifortlauderdalerealestate.com


Call The International
Realtor In Your
Language English
French Spanish *Greek
954-614-7773
Yvette Gaussen, Broker, CIPS, TRC


Best Price on the Sand!
n- -L V]


Eljo
the ocean
fromthe andpoo
deck or a balcony. Il


Amazing Views

SI 27,900
What a Buy! This fantastic property has direct ocean views, heated ocean
front pool,exercise room, 24hr.security, low maintenance fees, walk to pier,
restaurants, & shops. Co-op with no foreclosures or short sales. Do not let
this opportunity pass you by. Call me for more details & your private showing


I al945501


CHAI' EI


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 21






22 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


KIND EQUIPMENT RENTAL
Sales & Repairs
1491 E. Sample Road, Pompano Beach, FL 33064
"WE BUY LAWN MOWERS"
~ ~ WE REPAIR ALL SMALL ENGINES ~ ~
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Where Every Day Is Independence Day


ATTENTION
ALL CONTRACTORS, SUB-CONTRACTORS,
TRADESPEOPLE OR VENDORS

IF YOU WANT TO KNOW THE REAL DEAL
ON DOING BUSINESS WITH
THE CITY OF POMPANO BEACH AND CRA

YOU NEED TO ATTEND:


The Opportunities Seminar & Expo
Wednesday, November 10, 2010
6:00pm 8:00pm

E. Pat Larkins Center
520 Martin Luther King Blvd.
Pompano Beach, FL 33069

Light Refreshments will be provided


Contractors who have successfully won
bids in the City will be in attendance


CRA
POMPANO BEACH


l.. ONONE O E 00ON O E O E .. OE MEMOMENEMMEMO MENEM MEMOMEMOMENMEMOMEMENEM


Big Green Egg Sale
$50 FREE
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Offer expires 11/19/10


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*** Local Business Directory *** Here's My Card ***


PRO MARINE ELECTRONIC LC(94)973-2882
Installation-Sales-Service-Training
Charlie Huebner
954-553-6921
Full Factory Service For:
Furuno Raymarine Simrad KVH -
Raymarine Certified Technician CONSIGNMENT STORE
Over 20+ Years Experience AND ESTATE BUYERS
www.hankypankys.com
p r promarinel@comcast.net 2301 W. Sample Road Suite 6-7A Pompano Beach, FL 33073
it Marie-Claude Martel -*
tls a local thing. Vice Pres. Branch Manager IV.Gena-- Serlic
Private Banker COMPLETE ELECTRONICS DIAGNOSIS and REPAIR
227 E Commercial Blvd Lauderdale-by-the-Sea Fuel Injection Carburetion C Wiring
Brake Service including A.B.S. Air Bags Ride Control
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, Power Windows & Locks Air Conditioning Driveability and Ride
Complaints Starters Alternators Ignition Turbo Charge
FL 33308 "Tune-ups" Oil Change Tire Balancing Complete General Service
Tel 954.776.6655 Many Extended Warranties Accepted # Certified Technicians *Towing
Fax 954.776.5639 /F)RUTO TRONIC3
Cell 877.779.2265 55ss s.w. 10th St. AUTO SERVICE, INC.
mmartel@bankunited.com Deerfield Beach, Specialists in Auto Computers
www.bankunited.com FL 33441 (954) 427-8059
autotronicsautos.com Fax: (954) 427-2132


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

SmZ954.970.0050 -


954-781-5163


22 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


1


-
..- -.. ,,--..,, ,,








Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 23


Pompano Beach man charged with murder of

22-month-old girl, sibling discovers death


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

After a difficult evening
spent arguing with his
girlfriend, 22-year-old Ronald
Deliard became outraged with
her fussy toddler who had
wet the bed. He sent angry
text messages to his girlfriend
to come get the crying child
because "I ain't her daddy,"
he wrote.
The next morning, relatives
found little Jamisa Poitier
dead. Four of her teeth were
strewn around the sofa bed
where she had slept, and her
mouth was full of blood. The
Broward County Medical
Examiner's office later
determined the cause of death
was blunt force trauma and
ruled her death a homicide.
The night before Jamisa's
death, her mother, Shari
Morris, had gone out with
Deliard and her brother to a
football game, leaving her
brother's girlfriend at the
house to babysit Jamisa and
four other children.
Morris had recently been
in touch with Jamisa's father,
Dwight Poitier, who had
just been released from state
prison. He had never seen his
child, so Morris planned to
introduce Jamisa to her father
the following day.
The communication
between Poitier and Morris
incensed Deliard, prompting


the couple to quarrel all
evening.
At 1 a.m., Deliard returned
to the house, and Morris went
to a local convenience store
for a beer.
Between 2 and 3 a.m.,
Deliard sent two bitter text
messages, and Morris got a
ride home at 3 a.m. She saw
Jamisa in bed at that point
and assumed she was asleep.
She and Deliard continued to


argue, and he left the house at
4:30 a.m. Jamisa's 6-year-old
sibling discovered the baby
dead around 8 a.m.
The Medical Examiner
estimated Jamisa's
approximate time of death
between 1 and 3 a.m. She
had injuries to her face and
abdominal area. Deliard
was arrested Wednesday
and charged with Ist-degree
murder.


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r U O 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:
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The City of Lighthouse Point in conjunction with
BROWARD HEALTH North Broward Medical Center present a
t CrOMMUNITY BROWARD
HEALTH FAIR HEALTH
HEALTH Medical Center

*S aturday wnovemiber 6,2010
9:00am-12noon


3740 NE 22nd Avenue LHPP

A .60.ENNS n FEIG


BROWARD HEALTH
NORTH BROWARD MEDICAL CENTER
presents:
SCholesteml/Blood Sugar Screening*
9:00am-11:00am
Firs 60 to register, regisration begins at 9am
*You must fast 12 hours priorto screening
SCarotid Artery Screening
SBlood Pressure Checks
. Pulse Oximetry
(measures oxygen in the blood)
SPharmacy Brown Bag Consults
Bring your medications and an NBMC Pharmacist
will answer your questions
* Stroke Assessments
* Memory Disorder Center
* Joint Replacement Center
SSpine Care Center
* Wound Care Center


BROWARD HEALTH
IMPERIAL POINT MEDICAL CENTER
LHP FIRE DEPARTMENT:
* 12 lead ekg screening

* Flu Buster 10:00am to 12:00noon
Flu and Pneumonia Vaccines available for
a nominal fee Bring your Medicare card,
and there is no charge.
* Dr. Painter, Chiropractor
* Bloodmobile -Will be here or donations
GIVE BLOOD AND ENTER TO WIN
MIAMI HEAT TICKETS December 1 game
Miami HEAT vs Detroit Pistons
SAker Kasten Eye Center & screening van
SAmerican Cancer Society
* Broward Homebound
* Curves
S ilda's Club
* Miracle Ear Hearing Centers I
. NE Focal Point '
SBrian P. Rask Denistry and more...


Scoreboard..
POMPANO BEACH
MEN'S GOLF ASSN.
WED. OCT. 27, 2010
TWO BEST BALL OF
THREESOME
1ST - Joe Patchen, Bill
Hodge, Paul Murphy..... 120
2ND-Jim McCarthy John
Sherry, Chuck Curtner.... 123
3RD -- Joe Gard, John
Kapoukakis, Lou Gallo...
. 126
Closest to pin,
Pines #7, Ed Lehky


* New Homes Renovations
Additions Repairs


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at FOUR CORNERS
COME AND PLAY AT EITHER OF OUR 2 LOCATIONS!
OUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR GAMES!


POMPANO: 2466 N. Powerline Rd. 95
(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.)
For Daily Specials & Coupons Visit Us At Our Website: bingo


-FRE DE mPaverWAnyirU flfNiahtr


I
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iatfourcomers.com




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Monday Matinee 11:41


Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 23






Fishing & Sports


24 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


Parking is no longer free at Pioneer Park boat ramp
By Judy Wilson county residents. Those living recommendation to meter is halfway between two inlets, Program tax and the Florida
PELICAN WRITER outside Palm Beach County the park during budget Boca Raton and Hillsboro, Inland Navigational District to
pay much more, $395 for an proceedings this summer. and up until now has been improve Pioneer Park docks,
Deerfield Beach Boaters annual sticker against the $45 According to Parks and free. There is space for about so the fees must be the same
who have enjoyed free for locals. The daily fee is Recreation Director Bob 80 trailers now Harbin said. for all, Harbin said.


parking at the Pioneer Park
boat ramp may be in for a
surprise. The city is installing
pay and display meters this
week. The fee will be $1 an
hour.
Annie Teuchert is one
of those surprised boaters.
Teuchert said she thinks the
annual fee of $100 is too
much for residents to pay to
launch their boats. She knows
the fees in Boca Raton favor


similarly weighted.
The Teucherts use their 18-
foot open fisherman about
once a month so she figures
it will be cheaper for them to
pay the $1 an hour. She says
she is not against some fee,
but adds, "Make money off of
the people who don't live in
the city. I am willing to pay,
but $100 is too much."
City commissioners
approved the administration's


Harbin, the decision was
made not only to raise
revenue but to help control the
"totally out of hand" parking
situation that occurs on some
weekends. Boaters leave their
trucks and trailers anywhere
they can find a spot, in the
right of way, neighboring
yards, even in the nearby
cemetery, Harbin said.
The Pioneer Park ramp is
favored by boaters because it


The park's master plan will
cut that to 35, but further
development there is far in
the future since no funds are
available now.
Frequent boaters may wish
to buy an annual $100 parking
sticker.
The sticker is not limited
to Deerfield Beach residents
because the city has accepted
funds from the Broward
Boating Improvement


Model train

show in

Deerfield
Model Railroad Flea Market
and Swap Saturday, Nov. 6, 9
a.m. to 3 p.m., Westside Park
Recreation Center, 445 SW
2nd St., Deerfield Beach. Call
954- 448-8935.


Plumbing Supplies, Sales Moon Delta a
Kohler Mansfield '
"Do It Yourself Headquarters For Am. Standard Briggs
Pompano Beach & Lighthouse Point major brands
major brandsW......lsssic



SSHOPPER'S HAVEN
(954) 7812255 1777 NE 33rd St
(954) 781-2255 Pompano Beach, FL WS ES


*Dave Giannone is back!! Reliable Service Since 1985



Complete Marine

Fruin
Full Service FrBoi
Boatyard Boons to
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Dockside PARTS-
Service Lifting Boats
We Come to Yo...... up to 50'

Located at Aqua Tog Store, I00 S. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach
www.completeboat.com 954.784.9011


DB-LPHIN
MOORING WHIPS

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TIDES TABLE HILLSBORO INLET
SJOHN K. F MAN 3835 26" 155 N 8( 04.9 W Hillsbo Inlet, Coast Guard Light Station
800-796-7685 Friday, November 5 Monday, November 8 Thursday, Novel
8U0 0 79Low 1:42AM Low 3:06AM Low 5:36A]
High 8:13 AM High 9:37AM High 11:59A
WWW.FURMANINSURANCE.COM Low 2:12 PM Low 3:36 PM Low 6:12 PI
FREE QUOTES High 8:22 PM High 9:44 PM
Saturday, November 6 Tuesday, November 9 This Week's 1
Competitive Pricing Low 2:30 AM Low 3:55 AM Tables should r
Extraordinary service High 9:02 AM High 10:24 AM used for naviga
Low 3:01 PM Low 4:26PM purposes.
SOutstanding Clais High 9:10 PM High 10:32 PM Boaters shou
Specialist tables with theC
SReprenting only Sunday, November 7 Wednesday, November 10 a eat
Low 2:18 AM Low 4:44 AM Stationnform
. the Finest "A" Rated Carriers High 8:50AM High 11:11AM Statinlnfrm
High8:50M Hih 1111a


-- 44~ -4-e -_ ;-*&
Serving the Yachting & Aviation
Communities since 1962


nber 11
M
AM
M


ride
lot be
tional
confirmm
Coast
her
ition


SI taken from
Low 2:48 PM Low 5:17 PM
High 8:57 PM High 11:21 PM www.saltwatertides.com
High 8:57 PM High 11:21 PM


Sponsored By


FRANK H.


YACHT INSURANCE
~E~4~g.ILL~~ri--


B A IT 9 T) 'K 1. 1 A RT ('I, OTI I I -N! C
5040 N. Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL 33064
Phone: (954) 420-5001 wA-w.RjBoyleStudios.com


riL-lw- -







Fishing & Sports The Pelican 25


CAPTAIN DAN RODRIGUEZ (954) 785-8018
FAX: (954) 785-8028

Reel Loco Marine
Sales & Service, Inc.
1132 NE 48 St Pompano Beach, FL 33064
www.reellocomarine.com
ewe ITS' .1


* We Repair All Inboards,
Outboards, Stern Drives
* Dockside Service Available


E-TEC
$ SUZUKI


I GARDEN ISLE MARINE SERVICES, INC. I


Weekly Fishing Report
By RJ Boyle
PELICAN WRITER

Sailfish on

Saturday
We are going to have
our first real cold front on
Saturday which is going to
turn on the sailfish bite. We
will be buying goggle eyes
and fishing them from the

SAME DAY APPLIANCE REPAIR


Appliance Service

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


kites. I anticipate catching at
least 6 sailfish on Saturday.
I will be fishing on a boat
called Skirt Chaser. He
specializes in kite fishing and
has won and
placed in
numerous
tournaments
up and down
the coast
over the
years.
We will
probably
start fishing off of Boynton
beach in the morning unless
we see some really good
water between here and there.
After we sailfish we will
be heading in on the beach in
shallow water to see if we can
find the cobias. Cobia season
starts around now and will
run for the next three months.
We will get up in the tower
and look for the stingrays on
the bottom. The cobias will
be following close by as the
ray stirs up the bottom. The
cobias will feed on crabs and


other bottom dwellers as the
they cruise with the ray.
Call us at the shop and we'll
give you a heads up on how
we did.

High tide alert
Extreme high tides are
again predicted for November
4-7. During this time, the
high tide will be 8-10 inches
above the mean high tide
for 2010. Predicted tidal
range is slightly less than
the October 7-10 high tide
event. In Broward, these
extreme high tides will again
occur and peak in the early
morning daylight hours with
the second daily high tide
occurring after dusk. Winds
out of the east or rain events
on these dates will exacerbate
ponding of seawater, drainage
issues and street flooding.
For more precise times of
peak high tide at specific
locations, please see NOAA
tide predictions for Florida at
http: //tidesandcurrents.noaa.
gov/tides 10/tpred2.html#FL.


Ranse Jones tournament is a

volleyball extravaganza


\dx n THANKSGIVING

SF FOOD DRIVE

Bring canned food or a
supermarket gift certificate
to help those in need.








POMPANO BEACH

OPEN EVERY SATURDAY 8 AM 1 PM
SFresh and Organic foods Baked goods Flowers and Plants
SFruits Vegetables Live Music


Bark-a-Palooza
December 11


Valentine's Day
February 12


Bean and Pepper Jamboree
April 2


Corner of Dixie Highway and Atlantic Blvd.
FREE PARKING -
954-292-8040 GreenMarketPompano.com


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach This city
has become "the" place for
beach volleyball in Broward,
but this weekend the sand
will be stirred up at a two-day
charity event that features
pro-am athletes playing under
the lights and "footvolly"
competitions. That's right.
Three courts have been rented
by players who use their feet
to score instead of their hands.
Said organizer John Esposito,
"It'san a making sport. I'm in
awe watching these guys."
Center court for the matches
is outside Ocean's 234, but
the entire area north of the
fishing pier will be in play.
Along with the action on
the sand, restaurants on the
beach are offering spectators
wearing wristbands food and
drink specials, music, raffles
and auctions.
The event has attracted
national attention and a host


of sponsors because all the
proceeds will be donated to
defray the medical expenses
of Ranse Jones. Jones, 34,
is a former Deerfield Beach
resident who became a
championship sand volleyball
player. His life was cut short
four months ago when he
suffered a brain aneurysm
during tournament play.
Since then, he has been on
and off life support and is
not expected to survive. This
weekend's Ranse Classic will
honor his athleticism. The
theme, "Live Simple. Play
Hard," will honor his lifestyle.
Festivities begin Friday
at Bru's Grill Room where
teams will be selected for
both men's and women's grab
bag play. The tournament
begins Saturday at 9 a.m.
and continues until 7:30 p.m.
when the players will party at
Oceans. Sunday play begins at
9 a.m. with a free volley ball
See VOLLEYBALL on page 26


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w *Auto Headliners from $99
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D | *Door Panel Repairs
2 *Convertible Tops
Convertible Tops Bring his ad for
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Powerline Rd/Sample Rd Area M-F 9:30AM-6PM


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449 S. Federal Hwy
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954.876.1631


Friday, November 5, 2010


merCruioer
PVERCURY
:YAMAHA


The Pelican 25


<


a


Fishing & Sports







26 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


Pompano seeks local contractors

for CRA construction jobs

The Pompano Beach Community Redevelopment Agency
will host a seminar and networking event designed to
increase the participation of local companies in City and CRA
construction projects. This free event will take place at the E.
Pat Larkins Community Center located at 520 Martin Luther
King Jr. Boulevard on Wednesday, Nov. 10 from 6 to 8 p.m.
The Real Deal Seminar is for contractors, sub-contractors,
skilled labor and tradespersons to meet and share their
information and expertise. City departments such as Parks
and Recreation, Utilities and Building Maintenance will be
represented to discuss their construction and maintenance
needs as well as upcoming projects and RFPs (Request for
Proposals). Call 561-742-1234

Kraeer
Continued from page 9

$2,000 to The Diabetes Association.
And still another fundraiser for Diabetes took place at
Kraeer's Funeral Home in downtown Pompano Beach. The
Saturday morning yard sale included items donated by
employees and a ton of office furniture and chairs which had
been replaced in the organization's different locations. It was
a big success as locals snatched up a number of bargains. All
proceeds went to The Diabetes Association.
On April 22, funeral home employees walked for the Relay
for Life held at Christ Methodist Church. Muth says, "We
were surprised when the numbers added up. Just 15 of our
employees managed to raise $2,300 doing the miles. This
money went to the Cancer Society."
Muth went on to say, "Our national organization, Dignity
Funeral Homes also does community outreach. We are one
of the largest contributors to Diabetes in the nation. We also
provide a complete burial at no charge at military cemeteries
for homeless veterans with no family. It's our way of giving
back to the community. Since 1930 we have been part of the
business community in Broward County, and we have been
active participant in Pompano Beach since 1952."
For information call 954-941-4111.


Carbone
Continued from page 7
get some relief."
Currently, Carbone also
volunteers in the gift shops
of Holy Cross Hospital and
Imperial Point until the latter
closed for renovation. She
takes tickets at the Broward
Center for Performing Arts
several times a month. In
return for that effort, she gets
to enjoy the shows. In 2005,
she became a volunteer at the
Yuletide Parade. She says,
"It's so much fun to see the
little ones in Santa's toy shop
at this happy event."
Carol Foland, Parks and
Recreation, wrote, "Angelina,
I enjoyed having you this
year and hope to see you at
Yuletide again next year. We
couldn't have the success we
do without volunteers like
you.
Executive Director of the
Alzheimer Family Center,
Inc., wrote expressing
gratitude for Carbone's work
at 'From Sea to Shining Sea,'
the Holiday Festival of Lights,
and her many volunteer hours
during the year providing
relief to caregivers. She said,
\\ ilhi [I your support, our
job of supplying volunteers
to those in need of a few
hours away [from the patient]
would have been much more
challenging."
The mother of two


daughters, a son and five
grandchildren, she says,
L\ cly one gives me so much
love and attention, I have
enough to share with others."
A former career librarian
in the Rome School System
in Rome, N.Y., and an
occasional model, this
energetic woman says her
favorite hobby is dancing.
With a self conscious smile,
she admits, "I have a special
gentleman friend who takes
me dancing three times a
week."
Thank you Angeline
Carbone for your outstanding
contributions to the world
around you.


Volleyball
Continued from page 25
clinic for juniors 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m. From 5:30 to 8:30
p.m. both days, the action
at center court will be under
stadium lighting.
Esposito heads the
committee organizing the
event. Others include Chris
Colgan, Exclusive Sports
N Iaik linI'. Gino Ferrano,
Florida Beach Volleyball;
Cindy Phillips, Beachdig.com
and Andre Melo.

(Ed's note: Readers wishing to
know more about Ranse Jones
can visit www.caringbridge.org/
visit/ransejones.)


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26 The Pelican


Friday, November 5, 2010


;f







Friday, November 5, 2010 The Pelican 27


Wilton
Manors
Continued from page 1
2008 to February 2009.
Carson says she's delighted
to have won the seat, and
is ready to get down to
the business of governing
the city and understands
the mood of the electorate
today. "I think what we have
here is a little bit different
here than elsewhere in the
nation, with the Democrats
and Republicans because
in Wilton Manors, it's a
nonpartisan race. That said, I
don't particularly take Wilton


Manors' election as a vote of
confidence; it's more a matter
of you get your turn.," she
said.
Carson, who works as a
senior paralegal for the North
Miami Beach real estate
investment and management
company Gator Investments,
ran for the city commission
in 2009, but lost by 36
votes. She became a fixture
at commission meetings, a
volunteer at Wilton Manors
Elementary School, the
Friends of the Wilton Manors
Library and many other
community organizations.
She's had plenty of time since


then to consider what the
Island City needs.
The first, she said, is hiring
a planning and development
director.
"We need someone who
has vision and can bring the
city staff together with a plan
for the future," she says. "A
vision for what we want to do
when we grow up."
Budgetary considerations
are also a high-priority
concern, Carson says.
"I don't believe we can
continue to cut and cut and
cut," she said. "I'd like for
us to possibly look into the
possibility of zero-based
budgeting in some of our
departments."
Carson said her third area of
immediate concern is bridging
gaps in the community.
"I'd like to see we're


making sure that no one
in Wilton Manors feels
as though they're being
excluded," she said. She
says she has seen that many
citizens who settled in the city
to raise their families years
ago are now senior citizens.
In the decades since, a more
diverse group of residents has
moved in.
"I'm not sure of the answer
on how we'll do it. Probably
our next step is looking out
for our seniors," she said.
"I have to go to the people
- to our churches, where our
Haitian residents go, to the
nursing homes, our schools,
to the LGBT synagogue and
those kinds of places.
"We want to have the frills
of the big city with the feel of
a small town."


Calendar
Continued from page 16
Johnson's," a two-act comedy.
Performances are set for 7:30
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 6, with a
2 p.m. matinee also scheduled
for Saturday. Vincent J.
Ragusa is directing and
producing the play. Tickets
are $20 each. Call 954-938-
5312. For more information,
call 954-202-2666.
Circle of Stars
Productions will present
"Rock-N-Roll Is Here to
Stay" a rock and roll musical
revue, Nov. 13 and 14 at
the Tamarac Theatre of the
Performing Arts, 7143 Pine
Island Rd, Tamarac. Tickets
$20. Call 954-642-2800.
See CALENDAR on page 28


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Friday, November 5, 2010


The Pelican 27






28 The Pelican Friday, November 5, 2010


Calendar
Continued from page 27
Lectures
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