Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00212
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: November 12, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00212
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 Beach Deerfield Beach Lighthouse Point Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach



LHP residents,

officials square IL C.E
off on water rate

increase
By Anne Siren


PELICAN STAFF
LHP- Reacting to the community' s
outrage, Broward County may scuttle
its plan to triple the cost of water and
waste water services for 2,100 resi-
dents living north of Sample Road.
Alan Garcia, Director of Water and
Wastewater Services for the county,
came to the commission meeting
Tuesday with a proposal that calmed
local officials, irate about the hike.
Commissioner Mike Long called it
an example of ..."Poor leadership.I'm
extremely disappointed. I am not sure
I can trust you or your department...

See WATER RATES on page 11

Galatis named

vice mayor in

Wilton Manors,

Offlc1iaS lOOk to

leaner days
By Cindy Thuma
PELICAN WRITER
Members of the Wilton Manors City
Commission took a chance to reflect,
show their appreciation and get in a
one-liner or two before getting down
to the serious work of governance of
the Island City.
The mood was light and the food
was tasty at the standing-room-only
annal dmiistatv'' meaetmpgnd
Political stars from throughout the

See WILTONAL4NORS on page 19


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Ron Greenstein
and Weston mayor Eric Hersh are
taking their message about garbage
disposal to the public this month.
Greenstein and Hersh will appear at


Water cost up for
some in LBTS
By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS -Town manager Connie Hoffmnan
has been directed by the commission to
move as quickly as possible to bring the


city commission meetings across Bro-
ward County to explain the benefits of
an agreement that, up front, will return
$12 million to the municipalities.
The duo was here this week to as-
sure commissioners that signing the

See WASTE on page 15


Pass the turkey .. .


I I


)Ill~;nlAiT-mEllr7iLCiYI(L~)~J~Em~lE~m


Allen Preston gets a hug from his guide dog Jolly at the Daughters of the American Revolution Tribute to Veterans at John Knox Village this week.
[Photos courtesy of Marty Lee, John Knox Village] See more photos on page 18.


SEE LBTS WATER on page 12


Pompano Beach High School Business Professionals of America club members collected canned goods for a Harvest Drive at Publix on McNab Road this
Saturday. The Harvest Drive provides needy families residing in Broward County with a complete Thanksgiving meal and a week's worth of groceries,
as well as personal and household necessities during Thanksgiving season. Pompano Beach High School Seniors in photos (L to R) Advisor Johnette
Laner, Suzanne Williams, Alissa McShane, Tim Leichliter, Erin Saley, Anne Hochberger and Jessica Ciani. To help, visit www~harvestdriveflorida.
com. [Photo by Bob Saley]


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Pompano Beach earns a new title: Wildlife Habitat Community


By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach This city
is already known for its excel-
lent boating and fishing and as
an ideal spot for snorkelers. It
is sometimes referred to as the


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Friday, November 12, 2010


"Heart of Gold" city. Now it
has a new moniker. Tuesday
it was recognized as a Wild-
life Habitat Community, one
of 42 cities in Broward and
only the seventh in the state to
earn the honor.
"WYe've urged our citizens


to care about our environ-
ment," said Roxanne Paul,
senior coordinator and volun-
teer outreach for the National
Wildlife Federation. Paul
spent countless hours edu-
cating the community about
gardening that attracts wild-
life. She enlisted the help of
volunteers to help her find
300 home owners willing to
have their homes certified as
wildlife habitats.
Homeowners participating
in the program have to pro-
vide food, water and shelter so
wild creatures can raise their
young. "Residents made it a
priority in their backyards, in
schools and in their business
to become eco-friendly, said


Paul .
To date, 305 homes, nine
parks, nine businesses, and
11 school grounds have be-
come certified national sites
through the program.
Pompano Beach is in the
migratory flyway and one of
the few places in the conti-
nental U.S. where birds and
butterflies stop over during
the winter months, making it
a perfect place for ecotour-
ism.
Becoming a Wildlife Habi-
tat community was not an
easy task. In December 2006,
the City of Pompano Beach
resolved to become a wildlife
community and volunteers
worked tirelessly to educate


countless residents about
wildlife and native plants. "I
took on the challenge three
years ago, and I went out
week after week to find 300
people who would participate
and spend $15 to join," said
Donna Torrey, a member of
Pompano Proud.
Pompano joins several
neighboring cities including,
Wilton Manors, Parkland,
Lighthouse Point, Coconut
Creek and Plantation as
Wildlife Habitat communities.
Pompano Beach is the larg-
est city, by population, of the
certified cities in Florida and


See HABITATon page 11


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By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Don't expect a 500-pound
pumpkin, but do expect some
amazing projects at the free
Farm Bureau and 4-H Fair
Day at the Pompano Beach
Citi Centre Nov. 13 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m.
Fred Segal, president of the
Broward County Farm Bureau
and of the Broward 4-H
Clubs, expects more than 200
student exhibits ranging from
animals to computer science.
Austin Douglas, 16, of


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Frank J. Beasley, MD is a practicing
Ophthalmologist working part-time at the
local VIA out-patient facility. But he always
comes home to John Knox Village,
AND SO CAN YO)U!
Call and make an appointment to learn
about the Village and then join us for lunch.
Call 954-783-4040 for details. .





651 S.WVr Sixth Street
]Pompano Beach, F;L 33060
John Knox Village is a Continuing Care Retirement
Community (CCRC) designed for adults aged 62 and greater.
Visit our website: www.johnknoxvillage~.com 'l -10


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 3


5,733 flags speak of Veterans . .


l;la~ L'LI~ I~ I ~a? r-
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Wilton Manors, is a master
juniOr gardener in 4-H. A
junior who is home-schooled,
Douglas will compete with his
Anime Art proj ect and a wood
working project. He is also
interested in photography and
is now training for the Coast
Guard. He hopes after gradu-
ation he will enlist and attend
the Coast Guard Academy.
Courtney Heron, 17, a
13-year-4-H member, has
designed a bat house that she
plans to install in her family's
See FAIR on page 8


Pompano Beach High School JROTC Students placed 5,733 flags in the school court yard to show and honor soldiers that
have lost their lives in Iraq and Afghanistan currently. [Photo by Pompano Beach High School student, Erin Saley ]


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Phil's Calzone Factory unveils tasty breakfast menu while still

passionately spreading the word of the Gospel


By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN H RITER
For diners unfamiliar with
Phil's Calzone Factory, also
known as Heavenly Pizza, this
Pompano institution has been
delivering the message of God
and mouthwatering pizzas and
calzones since 1994.
Located on Atlantic Blvd.
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4 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


ministry, The Church in a
Pizzeria" is unique.
"People know us for our
delicious pizzas but, first
and foremost, we are here
to spread the Gospel," says
proprietor Phil Kassees.
Originally from Delaware,
Kassees has been in the pizza
business most of his life. He
moved to Florida in 1989.
A few years later, he sought


a


The owner had contacted
Kassees and agreed to rehin-
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seeds of spiritual as well as
physical sustenance were
sown.
Today, the self-described
"Pizzeria Ministrv" is thriving
with five services on Sunday
and one on Thursday morn-
mng.
"Hundreds of people attend
every week. I don't care what
nationality or background
they come from, if you are
ready to receive the word of
God then you are welcome to
join US. In fact, many vaca-
tioners make us their home
church while they are here,"
says Kassees.
And he has recently expand-

hav had so many re-
quests over the years to serve
breakfast that we finally de-
cided to do so," says Kassees.
The man in charge of creat-
ing and serving the breakfast
fare is Jimmy, a 20 year IHOP
veteran who has won national
cook-offs and competitions.
"Our most popular dish is the


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Styrofoam can be recycled
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER

Deerfield Beach- This city attains another first in its recy-
cling program with the elimination of styrofoam from the waste
stream. Recycling Specialist Cheryl Miller said styrofoam can
now be disposed of in a special bin at the Public Works Facility.
From there it goes to a densifyer in Pompano Beach that melts
it into blocks which are then repurposed. The densifyer is one
of very few in the state and Deerfield is the first city to initiate
styrofoam recycling.
"This helps us in several ways, Miller said. "The state has
mandated 75 percent of solid waste be recycled by 2020, so it
gives us credits toward that." The lightweight, bulky styrofoam
takes up lots of container space, she added and taking it out of
the waste stream will lower disposal fees.
The material is used with just about everything that comes
packed in a box, electronics, furniture, appliances. "Holiday
time is a prime opportunity to save your styrofoam and dispose
of it properly," Miller said.
Deerfield Beach now recycles 28 percent of its waste and is
number two in the county for its volume of recycled material.
Miller's aim is to be at 40 percent by 2020.
Styrofoam should be taken to the recycling center at 401 SW
4 Street and dropped off in the marked container.


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
Oakland Park With the
financial help from Florida
Inland Navigational Depart-
ment, or FIND, Oakland Park
will build two canoe and
kayak launch areas.
One will be on Northeast
12 Terrace and the other at
Northwest 39 Street on the
C-13 Canal.
Cost for the NE 12 Ter-
race launch was estimated at
$150,000 with the FIND grant
providing reimbursement of
50 percent of costs.
Cost of the 39 Street launch
was estimated at $350,000
with the FIND grant provid-


ward with the resolutions but
then getting more community
input.
Mayor Allegra Webb Mur-
phy said she would fight for
having more water activities
west of I-95.
Award for mayor
Oakland Park Mayor
Allegra Webb Murphy will
receive a 50th year distin-
guished public service award
from the Georgia Conference
of Black Mavors on Saturday,
Nov. 13 in Atlanta, Ga.
Murphy is a native of Lo-
cust Grove, Ga. Her cousin,
Oscar J. Webb, an advisor to

See OAKLAND PARK on page 8


- -


Phyllis J. Neuberger is all over town
interviewing for her Pompano Pelican
Newspaper articles, but she always
comes home to John Knox Village,
AND SO CAN YOU!
Call and make an appointment to learn
about the Village and then join us for lunch.
Call 954-783-4040 for details.







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


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 5


ing half the costs.
COmmissioners unani-
mously approved the NE 12
Terrace resolution. The vote
was 3-2 on NW 39 Street,
Vice Mayor Suzanne Boisv-
enue and Commissioner Steve
Arnst dissenting.
Boisvenue said "tons of res-
idents have concerns" about
parking issues and crime.
Harvey Rambarath, assistant
director of the city's engineer-
ing and community develop-
ment department, said the
launch won't operate at night.
He said the city has a year to
complete the projects.
Commissioner Jed Shank
said he supported going for-


Office Hours:
Mon. Fri. 8-5
Except Wed 10-7


R.S. Sanchez, D.D.S.


DENTAL GROUP


New canoe, kayak launches OK'd, but

Oakland Park can't decide on vice mayor


N6HI











6 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


Ponmpano Beach City ConinissionerBarrvDockswell, chaniberpresidentRic Green, EthanFreygang,
and hoteliers Elaine Fitzgerald (Beach Vacation Rentals) and Karen Karant (Ebb Tide Resort) take
part in the Great Visit Florida Beach Walk Saturday morning Nov. 6.


Town not complying with turtle

OT(11HRHCe Tescuer Sa S
Hillsboro Beach Turtle hatchling rescuer Richard Whitehead says 57 resi-
dences on The Mile are in violation of the town's turtle ordinance which regu-
lates lighting. A turtle hatchling rescuer, Whitehead makes a practice of survey-
ing beachfront buildings to see if lights are shielded so as to not lure the young
turtles away from the ocean.
One biggest offender, literally, is the Hillsboro Lighthouse Whitehead said and
he has requested to no avail that the light be shielded 5 to 10 degrees due north
to keep the nesting areas dark.
Whitehead says what really disturbs him is that penthouse owners due west of
the Hillsboro Light got the light shielded. "They will do that for a homeowner,
but not for an endangered species," Whitehead said Tuesday.


Community Calendar/Meetings

At the parks .. .
Femn Forest Nature Center, 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, Animals, and Insects." A $3-per-person donation per lecture
is requested. Call 954-357-5198.
Holiday events
Nov. 27 Tree Lighting at E. Pat Larkins Center, ADDRESS, from 5 to 8
p.m. Mayor Lamar Fisher will light the tree at 7 p.m. Entertainment, caroling,
refreshments. Free and open to the public. Call 954-786-5535.
Clubs
The Greater Pompano Beach Senior Citizen's Club meets on second
Wednesday of every month at the Emma Lou Olson Community Center on NE
6th Street at 10:00 a.m. (need phone number)
CYrftS
St. Paul The Apostle Catholic Church located at 2700 NE 36 Street in
Lighthouse 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 Holiday 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 & al
Nov. 23 Play cards with the BPO DOES at the Pompano Elks Club, 700 NE
10 St., Pompano Beach. Call 561-479-2002.
Events
Garage Sale to help Lindsey 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 Hillsboro Light-
house Preservation Society. Visitors may catch the shuttle boat at the Sands
Harbor Hotel, 125 N. Riverside Drive, Pompano Beach from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Cost for the tour is $15 for non-society members and free for members. Call
954-942-2102 or visit www.hillsborolighthouse .org.
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 Librarv's
book budget. Call 954-946-6398.


Benjamin Little
Secretary, Wilton Manors Historical Society


Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 42 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

Street Addr s:P 150-AE Atlani i d. Poe o Ba h,s 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



Keep historical preservation

funded in Broward County

Dear Editor.
A group of Broward County "historical organizations" has created the Bro-
ward Heritage Coalition, an umbrella organization to promote the awareness
of our past, historic preservation, outreach, education and to provide mutual
support. The coalition is comprised of over 20 Historical Societies and various
organizations focused on history, preservation, and archeology. There are con-
cemned citizens and as many as 25 additional groups which did not have the op-
portunity to participate at the meeting on November 4th at Richardson Historic
Park and Nature Preserve in Wilton Manors.
This new organization strongly supports the continuation of historic preserva-
tion, research, education, maintenance of the historical archives, and support
of local historical societies as an integral part of the mission of the 38 year old
Broward County Historical Commission.
Unhappily, the Broward County Historical Commission's budget has been
eliminated. Two fifth's of their staff and most of their function are now an
unfunded component of the Broward County Library System. Historic preser-
vation is a speciahized field of study as defined by the federal government and
any number of graduate schools. It is outside the realm of library sciences. The
Wilton Manors Historical Society and the Broward Heritage Coalition believe
that the work of the BCHC is unique and cannot be duplicated by any other
county agency. Both the WMHS and the Broward Heritage Coalition would
urge readers to contact your elected officials, local, county, and state to reestab-
lish the Broward County Historical Commission as a functioning entity. As a
reader of the Pelican, Chip LaMarca, the new County Commissioner for District
4 would be your first stop.
Our past is important. If you have not learned from it, you are just going to
repeat it, and go backwards, re-inventing things which were already invented.
Our McMansions suck electricity for air conditioning because their architects
did not pay attention to what the Greeks and Romans knew.
Preserving the past is good economics. A rich and interesting heritage draws
tourists and conventions. Repurposing an old building is much better for the
environment and our carbon footprint than building a new one. It can also be
less expensive. Promoting a city's history instills a pride of identity, making a
stronger community.
The work of preserving, interpreting, and broadcasting our past for the future
cannot be left solely to a bunch of well meaning amateur volunteers. It must
be conducted by paid professionals. The private sector isn't going to pay for
this. Why should they? It is up to the public sector to fund these things as we
fund maintaining roads and cutting the grass at public buildings. It is one of the
things governments must do, in spite of what a Tea Partier might tell you. If it
weren't for historians, who would remember what the colonists were doing in
Boston Harbor on December 16, 1773.





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.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
Home staging professionals usu-
ally put their talents to work helping
people sell their homes by using their
skills to give interior and exterior
properties new eye appeal. But, in
remembrance of 9/11, these profes-
sionals volunteer their time and
creativity to a local organization that
could benefit from their know how.
This year, their fifth annual volunteer
staging week, the local group selected
two Pompano Beach Fire Stations as
the lucky recipients for their make-
over. After two months of hard work,
their outstanding renovations are the
talk of the town.
Sandra Holmes, president of IAHSP,
or International Association of Home
Staging Professionals, says, "Not only
do these special men and women risk
their lives daily; they also provide
important services to the community.
Because these firefighters work so
hard and are so dedicated we wanted
to give back to them and make their
stations places to be proud to call their
home away from home."
Asked why they chose to do two
stations instead of one, Homes says,
"Whnen we went to look at the two
recommended stations that needed the
most work, it was difficult to decide.
They both needed it so we took on the
challenge. Both firehouses were dark
and dreary; their furniture was womn
and weary."
The group began fkind raising to
cover costs of the facelifts for the two
fire stations in July. A donated night
at the Isle Casino and Racing, brought
mn cash a i -kind d nnd misafrowmh

wanted to be part of this worthy proj -
ect. Sponsors and donors of the event
were Allied Kitchen & Bath, Allstate
Window Treatments, Anago Cleaning
Systems, Attomneys Frank, Weinberg
& Black, Bank Atlantic, Behr Paint,
City Fumniture, Cort Fumniture, Dream
Focus Photography, D&S Cleaning &
Maid Service, DTRT Insurance Group,
East Coast Flooring Service, Home
Depot, Innovative Painting, Latin
Builders Association, Macy's, Pre-
ferred Title & Escrow, Preferred Trust,
Sherwin Williams, South Florida Busi-
ness Joumnal, South Florida Inspection
Services, Inc., Suddath Moving Com-
pany, Tiles by Filip, Women's Council
of Realtors and Zippy Shell.


domng the actual work. We estimate
that $80,000 went into the two restora-
tions including the money raised plus
donations from companies with goods
and services."
Homes kept Fire Chief, Harry Small,
and Assistant Fire Chief, John Jurgle
up to date with e-mails. On Sept. 27,
she wrote, "At Station 24, the painting
is now complete except for the steps
which we will do last. Shower heads
have been installed upstairs. Terrazzo
and tile floors have been cleaned.

See STAGING on page 23


Virginia, Colleen, I
complete Auto as ruCK HOrace Gencer
Mandy (formerly Hillsboro Collision Insurance Repairs
Cove) & Kelly (formerly at : Family Owned & Operated for 4 Generations

. Supercuts)
. 954.943.2000 ., 4515-4545 N Dixie Highway, Ft. Lauderdale 33334 .
. 2240 N. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach Next to Chick Fil-A 954.493.7468 www.NascasBog.com |


- Sat 8:30am 4pm
Tues & Thurs evening

Come meet our staff:


Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 7


Dining and living areas of the Pompano Beach fire station at the airpark, built in 1975, had never
been upgraded. Now after Florida Home Staging professionals took over, this station is a true 'home
away from home' for city firefighters.


What was intended to be a week of
volunteering stretched into almost two
months from September 2 to Octo-
ber 31. The seven accredited staging
professionals who did much of the
painting and actual work were Heather
Johnson, Sandra Holmes, Joyce Cam-
pionge, Susan Levan, Gayle Sarra, Jill
Henry, Ellen Sobezak. A few volun-
teers from the community helped them
pamnt.
These women did not realize the
time and effort involved in the chal-
lenge that had taken on. According
to Holmes, "We spent 80 plus hours


South Florida Home Staging Professionals perform

miracles on two Pompano Beach Fire Stations


Democrats

to meet in

Pompano
The next meeting of the Demo-
cratic Women's Club will be Nov. 17
at 6:30 p.m. at the Emma Lou Olson
Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach. Call 954--942-8711.

hC TeSt Ven

Ne1gn nor noon
hWatch to meet

Cresthaven Neighborhood Watch
will hold a meeting on Nov. 15, at 7
p.m. at St. Elizabeth Social Hall 901
NE 10 Terrace West Side, just off 33
St. This will be the last meeting of the
year and BSO Lt. Don McCuaig will
be in attendance to answer questions.
Commissioner Charlotte Burrie will
bring the group up to date with current
information,
Open to the public. Light refresh-
ments will be served. Call Carol at
954-786-7536

Toastmasters

club opens for

8TO war d
Toastmasters Intemnational is start-
ing a new club for Deerfield Beach,
Lighthouse point and Coconut Creek.
Meetings will take place on Mon-
days from 7 to 8 p.m. at the Deerfield
Beach Chamber of Commerce, 1601
E. Hillsboro Blvd, Deerfield Beach.
Call Steve Kaiser 954-803-2122

Ho i ay

shopping
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.

Jazz & ati at


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.


I'An~l~~ ~I~C ~ I IlllAII L;~I~A~ I -~~~~~





Okl ndO

kP k
Continued fom page 5
the Georgia Conference of
Mayors, was instrumental in
arranging the award.
Murphy, the first black
elected official mn the city of
Oakland Park, is serving her
second time as mayor. She
also served twice as mayor
and commissioner. Previously '
she was an educator who
taught mn Georgia and served
as a teacher/administrator for


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8 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


Broward County schools until
retiring in 1996.
Commissioners fail to
name vice mayor
Commissioners failed to
reach a decision about who
should become the next
Oakland Park vice mayor in
March 2111 and mayor in
2112. The current vice mayor,
Suzanne Boisvenue, becomes
mayor next March.
On June 1, the commission
appointed Boisvenue as vice
mayor, replacing Anthony
Niedwiecki, who had re-
signed.


DJ Doody, city attorney,
said commissioners could
appoint a vice mayor and go
to referendum in March to
consider amending the city
charter should a vacancy
for vice mayor occur in the
future. He said only two
individuals are eligible to be
appointed vice mayor: Com-
missioners Anne Sallee or
Jed Shank. He recommended
neither candidate vote for him
or herself because such a vote
could be a conflict since the
winner would have a salary
increase .
Boisvenue said the new


commission should make the
decision in March. She said
a referendum and charter
review board are needed.
Commissioner Steve Amnst
nominated Sallee as the more
experienced commissioner
and Mayor Allegra Webb
Murphy seconded the motion.
The vote was a tie, with Sal-
lee abstaining and Shank and
Boisvenue voting no.
A motion by Bolsvenue
to make the appointment
in March died for lack of a
second.
They tried agamn with Mur-
phy nominating Shank as vice


mayor. That also resulted in
a 2-2 tie with Shank abstain-
ing and Sallee and Boisvenue
voting no.
Shank suggested having
voters make the decision, but
Doody said they're all elected
as commissioners. The charter
doesn't recognize the mayor
or vice mayor as elected of-
fices.
'We're acting like two-year-
olds," Amnst said. "It disap-
points me that you will have
to deal with this in March,
he said.


At stin Douglas will enter his "Scarlet
Drops" photograph [right] and other
works.
have graduated and gone on
to be wild life specialists,"
Segal says. "Some of them are
licensed as wildlife trappers
for exotic animals. They have
found careers.


exhibits .
"4-H has grown over the
years to adapt to what goes on
in Broward County. We still
hope that these children will
leamn about agriculture," Segal
said.
Students, ages 10 to 18,
throughout Broward County
are participating, and accord-
ing to Segal, there are some
rumors about an alligator.
And there will be other
animals.
"One club project is seeing-
eye dogs," says Segal. "And
we expect horses, cows and
other farm animals."
The day will also include
games for children.
Vendor space is still avail-
able. "It's a free and fun day
for the family. Basically, it's
an old-style fair atmosphere,"
Segal added.
For more information about
the fair or 4-H Clubs, call
954-849-0745.


Continued fom page 3
back yard after the competi-
tion. "Bats eat mosquitoes,"
she said.
South Plantation students
will have displays on exotic
animals resulting from a class
that focuses on the problems
South Florida endures with
the full-grown pythons that
were once pets but released
after they outgrew their wel-
come .
"Some of these students


[iht Ctourtney Heron, 1 portsethe

And as Broward County
has changed from its early
farming days, so have the 4-H
Fairs. Computer and marine
science and photography have
replaced many farm animal


3170 North Federal Highway, Lighthouse Point, FL


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


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


Fair










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

II~lieSS In at ers story here because business matters. 954-783-8700.


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF
"If natural food is good for people,
shouldn't it be just as good for pets? '
asks Dave Correa, owner of Natural
Pet Food, treats and supplements at
3130 N. Federal Hwy. in Lighthouse
Point. How this young man who did
medical billing ended up selling natu-
ral/holistic food for pets is an interest-
mng story.
"I was introduced to raw pet food
for my English bulldog," he explains.
"She had bad food allergies, hot spots
which are sores or scabs that cause
hair loss and eventual bald areas. She
was constantly licking and chewing
her paws. I started her on a raw diet,
and her symptoms began to diminish.
Now they're gone, her coat is healthier
looking, and her energy level has
increased."
This transformation in his pet led
Correa to research other holistic alter-
natives. There were a few businesses
offering some of the natural products
he needed, but none in the area spe-
cialized in all of the holistic needs to
keep his dog healthy.
Correa says, "In a world going
green, there's a rising demand for
natural/holistic foods. I decided to
take a risk and get into the business. I
opened this store in January, and busi-
ness is picking up rapidly as people
find me. My customers are people
who are drawn to preserving the envi-
ronment and seeking good health for
thei pt.
thMosto my first time customers
come in and describe the same symp-
toms as my dog had. I've been able to
introduce them to alternatives to what
they have been feeding their pets. My
suggestions, based on both experience
and research have helped, and they are
now regular shoppers here."
Nico Romano, who lives in the area
with his Italian greyhound and his
Weimaraner, says, "I'm a firm believer
in natural foods. They are healthier,
and it shows in their coats. My
Weimaraner had dry, scaly skin which
began to disappear soon after I started
with holistic foods."
Correa says, "It's usually the grains
that cause pet allergies. Products



~fallpecas


GCqUlilne LOIUfts e


by Anni 'tay

Weas d aiues *Pdcre ai
4 i.ld opn Bah*947640


ilC1~~~111I11I11~~11Ll~rll
~ I~i ii I ~
ILII


Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 9


Dave Correa, owner of Natural Pet Food, is so sold on natural/holistic foods for pets, he turned
it into a business. His store, opened in January of this year is located at 3130 N. Federal Hwy. in
Lighthouse Point.


Coastal Computers, 229 Com-
mercial Blvd. Owners Amy and Kurt
Weiss have been in business for 16
years and recently celebrated a new
grand opening in Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea. Coastal Computers offers onsite
internet access, computer repair and
home network installations. Visit
www. coastalcomputersystem s.com or
call 954-491-9779.

Interior Digs

t0 hOSt hO 1 arr

gala benefit
LBTS Interior Digs presents a
holiday gala, "Let It Snow," from 4
to 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 13, at 258
Commercial Blvd. The event benefits
the Joe DiMaggio Children's Hospital
Foun ation. Cal954-938-0101.



GP itO1 GrTen


The Garden Club of Lighthouse
Point meets Nov. 18 at 11 a.m. at St.
Paul Catholic Church Educational
Hall, 2700 NE 36 St., Lighthouse
Point. Bromeliads will be the topic of
discussion. New members are wel-
come. Call 954-783-2158.


that include oatmeal, potatoes, rice,
barley and millet are the ones that
seem to produce allergies. That, plus
the cooking process which destroys
the bio-availability in foods, seems
to trigger obsessive chewing, licking
and hot spots. Over and over, I hear
success stories from customers who
have eliminated grains from their pet's
diet. Frozen raw food seems to make
pets happier and healthier because it is
similar to what they would be eating if
they lived in the wild."
Another customer, Elsa Pingeot
buys all natural food for her cat. She
says, "That's how I eat. Why not feed
my cat the same? If the food is a little
more expensive, I remind myself that
I'm saving trips to the vet. My cat has
never had a problem."
Correa calls his inventory of foods,
treats and supplements, a huge growth
business. "Our biggest sellers are
Nature's Variety Instinct products
which offer grain free nutrition. We
have a full selection of raw food, raw
bones/treats, kibble and cans.
Dry kibble and canned foods are
available in different varieties. A pet
can feast on salmon, rabbit, pheasant,


quail, duck, lamb, turkey, chicken,
beef, bison and venison." Showing
that he has a sense of humor, he adds,
"There's even Mulligan's Stew for St.
Patrick's, turkey stew for Thanksgiv-
ing and for "dog days" there's chicken
soup for the dog lover's soul."
His advice to all pet owners is to
add a few pumps of liquid omega-3
fatty acid for skin, flavor, increased
appetite and support of the immune
system. The product is made from
wild Alaskan salmon. "It's a simple,
easy addition to pet food that makes
a significant difference in the pet's
health."
For those pet owners thinking about
healthier pet food, Natural Pet Food
offers free samples. Stop into the
store to pick up a few and see which
ones appeal. "90 percent of the prod-
ucts carried in my store are made in
America," he adds.
Correa attends Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity school of business and hopes
to eventually study law. His store is
open Mon. to Thurs. 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.;
Fri. and Sat. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Call 954-
782-2113.


*


Need Silk.;
Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 10Oam 5:30pm
Wed.&eSat. 10am to 2pm




Flowers & Dolls
Irist.cosn Silks & Things


r


Briefs


Cats meow and dogs bark in appreciation of holistic

meals from Natural Pet Food in Lighthouse Point


Computer savvy

COuple opens

new shop in

SL BT


|I II |
SGardenofLoveFlo





New pastor at Community

Presbyterian Church


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)-941-01 93


thbadefIl. rowrill~eaches
Servicing the areas of: Lighthouse Pomnt,
Deerfield, Hillsboro & Pompano Beaches
Brand MEW MI e ** '
4081 N Federal Hwy ''' *'. "'"
Suite 100OA.. .. : .- ...
Lighthouse Pomnt : .

SPlease contact us for all your Judaism needs!
Rabbi Tryl Dkehter 854.842.8242 847.410.1108
WWW~mchllablllloadoe~hibrowarnechsc


Judaism?

JeWish Center
at Temple Sholom

13P SE 11th Ave, Pompano B~eah
954-942-6410
templesholomflorfda.org


IST. COLEMAN
Roman Catolic Church
1200 S. Fedel ~Hwy.
I Panpano Beoc~h
Saturday Evening Vigil:
Suna pMms Sh ule-
7:30am 9:00 am 11:00 am
12:30 pm* 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am* 8:00 am


CHRIST CHURCH

UNITED METHODIST
4SUNDA Y WORSHIP- 8:.00 A.M.
TRADITIONAL COMMUNION SERVICE
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH
954-943-0404
www.echristchurch.ors


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

IoU~l~re 3tons ..m":

Omm IceBurs: 9 anm. Yo 4 p~m.
Thrit Sop Hurs Thus.12pm Eucharist & Healing Service 10 am
Sat.141lpm*Sun. 12-1pm Followed By Bible Study
1I111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064*954-942-5887


I


ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGRY
ROMAN CATHOLIC
-~ CHURCH
Si. Mg nC dtt 7:3U amIro c.an n.)
10*30 am IEngL l2:00M(Crelel
Weekdays: Mandu! Suturday %8:0 am
Monda. Wednesday & Friday 5:30 pm (Eng. oly)
Mondy fdsanw.. MI copm (lolrow
33731 N.E. 10th Terra~e
Pompanou Beach
954-941-8117


lt/
There's always SomechinsNL~ORE at reenress. rtr

Sunday Service Times '
Contemporary Worship 9:30 am
Children's /Preschool Sunday School 9:30 am
Traditional Service 11:00 am
K.I.D.5 Church 11:00 am
Middle & High School Student Bible Fellowship 11:00 am
Adult Bible Fallowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-669o
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.org


Un0110000 UnlVerSO ist Church

of FOff EUderdale

Hearts Mmnds
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdal~e
Services &e RE classes Sunday at I :00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uucfL~org


1II Y


10 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


The Reverend Dr. Dennis
Andrews, greets parishio-
ners this week at Commu-
nity Presbyterian Church of
Deerfield Beach.
Dr. Andrews and his wife,
Kelly, have three children:
Dr. Karen Andrews, a 2nd-
year medical resident, Mem-
phis, Tennessee; Jenmifer
Andrews, 3rd-year graduate
student, University of North
Carolina and J. Michael
Andrews, serving in the U.S.
Army Infantry stationed in
Iraq.
Community Church, "The
Steeple on the Beach,'' is
located on A1A at Southeast
4 Street, Deerfield Beach.
Services are on Sunday
mornings at 8:30 a.m. (more
informal service) and 10:30
a.m. (more traditional ser-
vice). A nursery is provided


The Reverend Dr. Demlis Andrews
free of charge during all
services. Call 954-427-0222
or visit www.communitych.
org to learn more about the
church.


Wilton Manors Deerfield Beach
Over Easy Cafe, 318 E Oakld Park Blvd Walgreen's, 1041 E Hillsboro Blvd
Storks Bakery & Cafe, 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~ THP Yacht Club~ THP T ibrary


Jewish
Center at

Temple
Sholom to

host holiday

sale, auction
The Everything, Sale and
Silent Auction event at Tem-
ple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.,
Pompano Beach takes place
Nov. 21 from 2 to 5 p.m.
Silent bidding will take
place on lunches, dinners and
gift certificates.
In addition new and slight-
ly-used items will be on sale.
Admission is free. Call 954-
942-6410.

Shon at St

Gabrielle's
St. Gabrielle's Catholic
Church, 731 N. Ocean Blvd.,
Pompano Beach, will host its
annual Christmas Fair, Satur-
day, Nov. 20, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and Sunday, Nov. 21, 9 a.m.
to noon. Call 954-943-3684.


Entremont to perform

ClRSsics in Boca Raton
On Dec. 5 Phillippe Entremont performs Mozart's Piano
Concerto No. 20 in D Minor; Beethoven's Symphony No. 4 in
B-flat major. Pre-concert Q &A begins at 1:45 p.m. Concert
begins at 3 p.m. Call 561-376-3848.


V1 St.Philip
Epsoa S hurc~h

954-785-2437
Rw., Dr John Nyganga
Holy Eucharist 8[ Bible Study
7 p~m. Wednesday
Holy Eucharist Sundays 9 a.m.





. .


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Sand
volleyball contender Ranse
Jones died early Monday
morning at a Hospice in St.
Augustine unaware that sup-
porters had raised $27,700
over the weekend to help pay
his medical expenses.


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


2C311 N Federal Hwy.
NW corner of Copaen Rd. & Fed. Hwy.
r (954) 7182-3373
MWUVICO/K-MART are behiid as mrn FatHw-





PedicureilBi"
Includes FREE Hot Towel!



1 0aupon percu~stomer please
SPleaoe presenicooupon before service isrned
- ---MOR.-Sat. 9am -8pm *Sun. 11am pm


Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 11


tone-oincha pip wilmai nao
not exceed an average con-
sumption of 20,000 gallons
a month. Residents who use
more water, will pay a ne"
amended, meter rate of $25.92
and wastewater rate of $22.76.
Meanwhile as a result of
the proposed higher rates-
more than 40 residents have
already taken advantage of the
county's free offer to change
their meters to 5/8 inch, the
size that uses much less water.


SNo date ehas been setefo rthe
the county commission, but
residents will keep their eyes
on Chip LaMarca, who this
\seek, sat for his last commis-
sion meeting in Lighthouse
Point. LaMarca defeated
incumbent county commis-
sioner Ken Keechle on No-
vember 2 and will be seated
next Tuesday. His vacant seat
will be filled by Mavor Fred
Schorr's appoitatmelat


Water rates
Continued fom page 1
Long \sent on to say Garcia
owed residents an apology.
"You never spoke to the may-
or or any official," he said.
Garcia notified his cus-
tomers October 1 that their
monthly meter rate would in-
crease from $10.14 to $25.92
for water and for wastewa-
ter services from $17.44 to
$63.09. Those residences
have one-inch meters which
allows for a much heavier
water flow from the main pipe
into the meter and then into
the home. Garcia says the
one-mnch meter allows two
and half times the water Hloly
and that customers must pay
for this consumption.
His October 1 letter cre-
ated enough of an uproar that
Tuesday Garcia offered to
base the new rates on water
consumption. Pendmng Bro-
ward County Commission
approval, residents with the


Continued fom page 2
its certification was accomplished by an all-volunteer team.
City officials say eco-fniendly projects benefits the entire
community of plants, wildlife and people through the creation
of sustainable landscapes that require little or no pesticides, fer-
tilizers or excess watering. The 'naturescapes' help keep water
and air resources clean. They are healthier for people and the
environment, and are less resource-dependent than convention-
al landscapes. National Wildlife experts say habitat landscapes
can serve to beautify our urban areas and give residents pride in
their neighborhoods.
On November 13, National Wildlife volunteers will give out
free plants at the Pompano Beach Green Market to residents
who have certified habitat sites in Pompano Beach.


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Two hundred and fifty ath-
letes participated mna tivo-day
sand volleyball tournament
north of the fishing pier to
pay homage to the 34-year-
old firefighter who suffered a
brain aneurysm during com-
petition. His wife, Barbara,
See TX URK4MKYT on page 13


I) II


~LL; *L ~I. J


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Bark-a-Palooza
December 11


Valentine's Day
February 12


Hab itat


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NO V 0 0? f ) ? 1 3
~LBring canned food or a
supermarket gift certificate
to he p those in need.


L ..'~. ~~1 U1ll L L_ L:.
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4" meter and average con-
sumption of 5,000 per unit
now pays $15.95 per unit.
Proposed increase would go
to $24.08 per household.
Commercial properties will
not experience significant rate
increases because those meter
rates are already comparable
to Pompano's rates.
"We need to bite the bul-
let," said Commissioner
Birute Ann Clottey, adding
she doesn't like using up the
reserve money. "Even with
these proposed rate increases,
the reserves would go very
low," she said.
"We can crunch the num-
bers in every way you want,"
Hoffmann said. She agreed
with Clottey, "It's not a good
thing to eat into your fund
balance with a 50-year-old


said he wants to see the num-

bes sote nte mcreast canx


in it," he said.
"We need to get our rates in
line with Pomnano Beach as
quickly as possible," said Vice
Mayor Stuart Dodd.
The issue will be discussed
again at a commission round-
table session Nov. 22, and
then public meetings on a
proposed ordinance and rate
hike will be held in December
and January.

The Pelican is your
business partner. Call
HS at 954-783-8700.


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12 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


draw from the fund balance to
cover the new costs. Without
a town sewer rate increase, the
sewer fund will operate at a
deficit of almost $400,000 this
year bringing the fund balance
down to under $800,000.
The town transmits its
wastewater to Pompano
Beach and is charged for its
transmission, treatment and
disposal.
LBTS residents on the north
end receive sewer service
directly from Pompano Beach
and are already paying a much
higher rate. Pompano Beach
raised its rates in August and
is expected to raise them
again in January.
"Clearly, we have to in-


w ww. sf'ldco.corn1

Servingi South Florida
For Over 3T Years


crease rates, or we will
deplete the fund balance in a
few years," Hoffmnann wrote.
"...the sewer system is over
50 years old, and we need to
keep a reasonable fund bal-
ance for significant capital
expenses."
The town's sewer rates
include a base charge of $7.60
for 2,000 gallons of usage and
a standard volumetric charge
for additional gallons used. A
monthly sewer bill for 5,000
gallons of water per month
would be $16.60. The sewer
rate study, prepared by con-
sultant Kathy Margoles, sug-
gests an 11.3 percent increase
to $18.48.
As of Jan. 1, Pompano


Beach will charge $3.46 for
every 1,000 gallons with no
reduction for single-family
homes.
The study proposed rate
hikes in February 2011, Octo-
ber 2012 and October 2013.
In the case of a condomini-
um, LBTS charges one fixed
fee based on meter size, but
Pompano charges a fixed fee
for every unit in the building.
Currently, a condo with
25 units with a 1-1/2" me-
ter using 125,000 gallons of
water pays a monthly bill
of $435.80. That equates to
$17.43 per unit. A suggested
rate increase would be to $602
or $24.08 per unit.
A condo with 200 units, a


Continued fom page I

town's sewer rates in line with
what Pompano Beach charges.
This means aproposedmicrease
of about 11Ipercent for the users
of the town's system who live
in south end and the four Sea
Ranch Lakes condominiums.
Currently, the sewer rates
charged by the town do not
generate sufficient dollars
to pay for the costs. The last
rate increase was in 2002 and
covered expenses through
2008. In that year, Pompano
Beach substantially increased
fees charged to the town and
that's when the town began to


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 13


3,000 and 4,000 despite bad
weather on Sunday. Jones
was a former Deerfield Beach
resident. Friends gathered
Wednesday on the beach here
for a prayer service.
Festivities planned at
the green market
Deerfield Beach A festive
opening is planned for this
city s first green market Sun-
day, Nov. 21, 9 a.m. at Sulli-


van Park, Hillsboro Boulevard
and the Intracoastal Water-
way. The Market Company,
a Miami firm, has agreed
to manage the market for a
$9,100 fee and will return 10
percent of the revenues over
$1,000 beginning in February.
They hope to have 20 ven-
dors selling everything from
locally-grown vegetables to
homemade soaps. Local of-


ficials will cut a ribbon and
special music is planned. Free
parking will be available in


the Cove Shopping Center.
The market will be open
Sunday until 2 p.m. through
May.


T OUtHrTaent
Continuedfrnn page 11
came to Deerfield for the
tournament which, according
to the professional volleyball
sources, was the largest non-
sanctioned event ever held m
Flonida.
Local coordinator John Es-
posito said the spectator count
was estimated at between


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Pub owner named to Hillsboro commission


By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach Newly-
appointed town commissioner
Dick Maggiore, 65, is taking


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PrearrnEmgement/Prepaym~:ent Plns Avarilable 15


1997, Maggiore accepted per-
haps the most important post
on the commission, that of
town treasurer. A former aide
to New York Cong. Sevinour
Halpern, a director of parks
and recreation at Atlantic
Beach on Long Island and
currently co-owner and owner
of two pubs, The Tipperary in
D e kerf el Beach, a ds g tc

experience. "The point is you
have to keep an eye on the
budget and keep departments
from overspending," he said.
As for seeking re-election
in March, Maggiore said he
is interested but his decision
depends on, "How much work
is involved." He will get his
first taste of fiscal concerns
when the town holds a special
meeting Monday, Nov. 15, 4
p.m. to reconcile last year's
budget.
Five people submitted
resumes for the commission's
consideration. Vice Mayor
Dan Dodge said he was look-
ing for someone familiar with
the town's operations. "There
See HILLSBORO on page 16


) I'm 68. I had cataract surgery. 4Sm::


I


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at

Temple Sholom -
November 21st SUNDAY from 2-4 p.m. -
132 S.E. 11Ith Avenue, Pompano Beach


a


14 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


his job seriously.
Chosen by a 3-1 vote Tues-
day to fill the unexpired term
of Lee Bennett, Maggiore
was in town hall Wednesday
morning with Finance Direc-


tor Liz Black.
Information presented at
Tuesday's meeting indicated
the town had overspent its
2009-10 budget by $85,000,
but the numbers are not as
alarming as they seem, Mag-
giore said.
The money went to pay for


the engineering studies neces-
sary for the beach nourish-
ment project slated to begin
the first of the year, Maggiore
said.
The funds will be reim-
bursed when the town obtains
financing for the project.
A resident of the town since


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 15


and Waste Management
/Wheelabrator has been
two years in the making,
said Greenstein, the RRB's
Executive Director.
Hersh said commissioners
here could expect annual
savings of $2.5 million in
waste disposal fees and the
new 10-year contract does not
require tonnage minimums.


He called it a "no-risk" deal.
Because a 20-year bond has
been paid off, tipping fees are
being reduced from $68.75 a
ton to $47.75. The remainder
of the savings is due to the
fact the county will give up
management of solid waste
disposal and turn it over to
the RRB where contracted
service providers will perform


the work at a much lesser cost
Hersh said.
Some cities are seeking
competitive bids to the Waste
Management/Wheelabrator
offer hoping to save money,
but Greenstein said the
rates achieved by the RRB
are "substantially less than
market rates." Hersh said,
"This rate is second to none."


According to Greenstein,
Only four companies have the
facilities to dispose of solid
waste and two of them are
outside the country. Truckmng
the waste to landfills upstate
adds to the cost of the bids,
he said. WM/Wheelabrator
owns the two incinerators in
the county and is able to bid
lower than its competitors
because the plants have been
paid off.
Hes pointd ut that th
has paid for the incinerators
through the bond issue and
it would be, for this city,
"ludicrous" to walk away.
No one else can bid identical
services, he added. "At the
end of the day, no one else
can burn the trash. '
Most of the participating
cities have the interlocal
agreement on current
commission agendas
including Oakland Park,
Wilton Manors, Lighthouse
Pont and Lauderdale-by-
the-Sea. Pompano Beach is
not a member of the RRB
and disposes of its own solid
waste .
The restructuring of
the RRB, now a nine-
member board headed by
County Commissioner
Ilene Lieberman, means
every member city will be
re resented. The new contract
and removing the RRB from
county control will save
member cities $100 million
over the next 10 years, Hersh
said.
Eventually, when the
savings translate to real
dollars, the cost of sanitation
services should trickle down
to the consumer Cheryl
Miller, the city's Recycling
Specialist, said.


Waste
Continued from page 1

interlocal agreement with the
Resource Recovery Board, or
RRB, will save their residents
up to 40 percent in tipping
and administrative fees and
earn the city an immediate
rebate of $700,000. The
agreement between the RRB


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16 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


You can have it at City National Bank.
We were founded on a philosophy of superior
customer service, and we still hold true to
that today. Old-fashioned customer service
has not disappeared. It's here at City National.
Stop by and let us show you.


are decisions to be made in
the next four months," he told
the applicants.
Among the issues on the
commissioners' plates are
obtaining funding for both
the sand replacement project
and the rebuild of the water
plant.
Language of letter
may stymie settlement
Hillsboro Beach Town
Attorney DJ Doody thought
h adca acve da setd ent
that installed the PEM beach


the plaintiff may yet j ettison
the agreement.
In a five-hour mediation,
the town agreed to pay Dr
Christensen, EcoShore
president, $88,000 plus
$10,000 to remove the PEMs.
Christensen asked for time
to think about the offer and
cutre0d wih ed an oor
the town confirming that this
system met the criteria for
SUCCeSS.
Tuesday, commissioners
balked at the language of the
letter. Experts had given them
two different opinions of the


e09 so2ey niot ifd EcE hore
that the PEMs should be
removed in order that the
beach restoration project
could go forward.
Reluctant to say the
PEMs met success criteria,
commissioners played with
the wording of the letter,
agreeing they could say the
system met the criteria at
times dunng th 8mo ts it
was bemng monitored.
Commissioner Celinda
Sawtelle said, "'Meeting the
success criteria' is not the way
I would put it but I'd rather
settle witlmut litigation."ry

said I dd 1"t nk thesletter
be perceived as taking
out a system that is doing
won ers.
Doody said, "The heart of
the settlement has become the
letter. I see us going over this
letter for some time."
The agreement with
EcoShore contained no
cancellation clause and
continued through 2011.
When commissioners
cancelled the contract,
Christensen sued. Installation
of the PEM system here is
the first in this country and
its success is important to
Dr. Christensen marketing
this product which has had
considerable success in
Europe.


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 17





Daughters of American Revolution celebrate the

contributions of Military Veterans at John Knox Village


SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

In an early Veterans Day
tribute, members of the
Daughters of the American
Revolution of Broward
County presented an
afternoon of patriotism at
John Knox Village, Pompano
Beach.
Beverly F. Duncan, Regent
of the Captain Alexander
Quarrier Chapter. Hollywood
and current president of the
Broward County Regents
Council, dedicated the
afternoon to those who fought
for America's freedom.
The program featured
patriotic music and a special
presentation of PAWS FOR
PATRIOTS, a non-profit
organization that trains and
provides lifetime support
for guide dogs for disabled
military veterans.
The New Young Patriots,
a local precision drill team
of children, ages 8 to 14,
performed to thank the first
responders: military, police
and fire departments.
The Presentation of Colors
and DAR banners were
introduced by the Deerfield
Beach High School Junior
ROTC under Major Glenn
Cox, United States Marines
(retired) .
Veterans in the audience
representing all branches of
the military, Army, Navy, Air
Force, Marines and Coast
Guard, were recognized for
their service.
Allen Preston and his
service dog Jolly representing
Southeastern Guide Dogs
explained the service guide
dogs contribute to those
disabled in military service.
In Preston's own case, 6-
vear-old Jolly has been his
constant companion. Preston
demonstrated a series of
commands to Jolly, as the
two of them made their
way around the auditorium:
walking up the stairs to the
stage, finding a garbage can,
locating Preston s brief case


Act d gingPr~eeston
was Christine Logan and her
3-month-old guide dog in
training, Mac. Preston said it
costs approximately $60,000


Justin Moss, Florida Grand

Opera, the rest of the drama
One hour before each
performance, FGO's
Justin Moss presents
an entertaining and
informative preview
offering mnsight into the
opera s history, plot, singers
and special moments. It s
a great way to enhance the
opera-gomng experience.
Attending these previews
is free to all ticket holders.
"Opera is such a big art
form!" Moss said. "It' sa
challenge to fully assimilate
all that is going on
musically, dramatically and
visually. I try to do what
people did for me when
I was first learning about
opera by pointing out the
key elements to watch for.
Many people have told me
attending the lectures has
considerably enriched their
opera gomng experience."


ea Hesi~ member 7 December 12, 2010
.~~ 87) 45-7432 caldlwelitheatre~com
GROUP RATES AVAILABLE


18 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


a resident of the Village.
"My dad, Bob Franklin
and I talked about doing
something for Veterans at
JKV. We just never had the
right combination of things
going on. What you saw
was the result of many parts
aligning themselves and
running full steam with it. '


goes first to the state society
then the Paws for Patriot
project at Southeastemn Guide
Dogs. One hundred percent
of the funds raised will go to
Paws for Patriots. There are
no overhead or other expenses
deducted from any of our
projects."
Duncan said as a tribute to
her late father, who had been


On stage at the John Knox Village Auditorium are members of the New Young
Patriots in performance to honor the first responders: military, police and fire
departments who serve our country on a daily basis.


Members of the Daughters of the American Revolution honor our Veterans in a
celebration at John Knox Village. Left to right: Beverly Duncan, Lynn Asseff,
Lucille Wilkinson, Marge McClain, Donna Cullen, Cyndi Symanek, and Linda
Scheuplein all from the DAR, along with Laura Tingo, Public Relations and


to train a guide dog for
service to a disabled veteran,
but added the value was far
more to the individual who
receives the benefit.
Contributions from the
audience benefitted PAWS
for Patriots. The program


provides life-time support
for guide dogs to our injured
military personnel at no cost
to the veteran.
"At the auditorium alone,
we gathered gifts totaling
more than $550," Beverly
Duncan said. "The donation





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W~ilton

1Manors
Continued from page 1
central and north ends of


Rep. Gwyndolen "Gwyn"
Clarke-Reed, Senator
Chnis Smith, Oakland
Park Vice Mayor Suzanne
Boisvenue, Lighthouse Point
Commissioner Chip LaMarca,
who is newly elected to the
Broward County Commission,
and former Fort Lauderdale
Commissioner Dean Trantalis.
Each of the four
commission members to be
sworn in selected a special
person for the ceremony.
wSfet i y dnse etd hi
selected his father, former
Judge Ted Galatis, Sr.; Mayor
Gary Resmick selected Senator
Smith to do the honors, and
Commissioner Julie Carson
turned to a special friend,
Hector Picard, to swear her
in. Picard, who hasn't let the
loss of both arms keep him
from becoming a successful
triathlete, businessman,
parent, and founder of
the Don't Stop Living
Foundation, administered the
oath and told the audience
afterward that he competes
in triathlons with Carson and
knows her determination and
grit.
"If she puts as much into
being a commissioner as
she does being an athlete,"
he said, "you'll have a great
commissioner."
Tom Green, the only
commissioner not up for re-
election, was unanimously
elected vice-mayor.
All agreed that the tough
fiscal climate will make
governance more challenging
and force creativity as they
work together for solution.
"It's going to take a team

eGalaissid. "t' ging be
a challenge, folks. It's the new
reality." .
Resmick said he wants to
see no higher fees or taxes
for residents, wants to look
for ways to better control city
festivals and events and wants
to attract new businesses to
the city, but knows that's a tall
order.
"It's going to be a tough
economic crunch," he said.
"WYe have to be even more
fiscally conservative than
we've been in the past."
After more handshakes
and hospitality, the
commissioners, city staff
and citizens headed to the
commission chambers at city
hall to get back to face a light
agenda as they got back to
the business of governing the
community.


~lr~lr~~lrlr~~~)


Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 19


) a








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weeki. Not valid .... II .1..1!, ... I r.l I- i! not be~ combined writh otherr specials, offers or coupons. 1
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1


EMPLOYMENT
MANICURIST NEEDED Full Or Part
Time. Also Waxing & Hairdresser
For Salon On E. Atlantic Blvd
POm 1 12 Please Call 954-786-

IN FORM AT ION CENTER
CUSTOMER SERVICE/GREETER
- Must know Broward County
aea fr ndly,aoutgoi no a l
information. Basic computer skills
required. M-F 9-5. Please e-mail
resume to info~lbts.com or fax
(954) 769-1560. 11/12
BECOME A CERTIFIED
Professional Life Coach in 4
Dn omtio~no 95-48-1356 Mor E
mail lifecoacholassesonmail.
com. New Life CoachAcdm.


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
BABYSITTING BY LINDA- Boca Mom
available to provide quality child care 7
days per week in your home. Excellent
references. 581-843-8498. 11-12

ADULT AIDE/CNA Affordable '
Reliable. Local References, Own
Car. Can Help With Daily Needs,
Shopping, Cooking. 954-638-
4780.
CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANT
To Care For The Sick Or Elderly.
FT PT. Honest, Reliable. 17 Years
Experience. References. Please
Call 954-534-5348. 11/12
REGISTERED NURSE Seeking
Private Duty. Reliable, Honest,
Cmpsioae ncverl seYear
786-515-5079 Anytime. 11/12


SENIOR (60's) desires babysitting
in your home. Mother of four grown
children. Has car and good driving
record. CPR certified. 954-942-7743.
11/12

CEMETERY PLOTS
POMPANO BEACH Forest Lawn
7th Floor Mausoleum $2,000 Or
Make Offer. Call 954-426-8287 Or
dolly561@~bellsouth.net. 11-12

SERVICES
HONEST HANDYMAN HOME
& Building Main te nanc el
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. 11-12
See Services on page 21


954-427-4871 954-427-9002
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Friday, November 12, 2010


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 21


Services
Continued from page 20
PLUMBING-ALLPHASES-
Leak Repairs, Fixtures, Fair
Pric-n. ...,krD scounnts
rocketmail.com. 11-12

STAR TREE SERVICE -
FREE ESTIMATES! LIC/INS.
"WE CUT YOUR TREES,
NOT YOUR WALLETS"
STUMP GRINDING. 954-324-
7073. 11/5

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

GIVE THE GIFT OF MUSIC.
Piano Lessons. Ages 6
Thru 12, & Adults. NE
Pompano, Lighthouse
Point, Ft Lauderdale. Call
954-938-3194. 11/26

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

AIR P OR T
TRANSPORTATION Pick-
up & Drop-off Dr Visits,
Shopping, Tours, Etc. Speak
Spanish, Portuguese,
English. Madeline 754-234-
0617.

MASONRY BLOCKS/
STUCCO. Glass, Concrete,
Simulated Brick, Pre-Cast
Balcony Repairs. Lic/ins.
30 Yrs. Exp. 954-242-6795.
12-3 BOX BOLD

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 i tRemnoveal,O Fl

Time Clean Out. Andrew
954-675-7396. 11-26

"PAUL'S PC WORKS" -AII
Computer Problems in
1 Or 2 Days Virus.
Private Lessons, Network,
Upgrades, Save Data. Call
954-892-0507. 1

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

DANNY BOY ELECTRIC
Lic & Insured. Lic.
#09CME15700X. Nodob Too
Small. Free Estimates. 24Hr
Senrice. 954-290-1 443. Beat
Any Written Estimate. Sr.
Citizen Discount. 11-19


STUDIOS ---
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Studio
Aartm n s-Be chAccesn
$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.

RECESSION BUSTER
SPECIAL Pompano
Beach Long Term Weekly,
Monthly, Seasonal.Well Kept
-Apartments, Efficiencies&8
Rooms. Heated Pool. WI-FI,
Cable, BBQ, Laundry. 300'
To Beach. No Pets. 954-943-
32.11-19


COMMERCIAL
SPACE FOR
RENT
DEERFIELD BEACH Retail
Office Warehouse. 700 Sq
Ft. A/C In Front. Overhead
Doorsin Back. $450 Month +
200 SQ FT Loft For Storage.
561-654-1331 Or 561-998-
5681. 11-26


POMPANO NOBEL POINT
-OUIET 1/1.5 Furnished Ist
Floor. Completely Redone.
WID, Tile, Granite. Pool,
Spa, Sauna, Tennis, Fitness
R om, Boat0Dock Covered

Oeaean.alNO SMOKIN !
942-3274 Or 516-474-0951.
11/12

POM PA NO BEACH
Furnishedl1BR/1BACondo.
Ocean Drive On Spanish
River. First Floor, Pool,
Spa, WIDon premises. Easy
Beach Access. Small Dog
0.K. $750 Month. 954-786-



APTS FOR RENT
DEER FIELD DIPOM PAN O
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W &D On
Site. Pool. Pet Friendly.
Call George 954-809-5030.
11-19

LIGHTHOUSE POINT E Of
Federal. Close To Beach,
Shopping & 1-95. 1/1 Apt
Furnished Seasonal $900
- Yearly $800. Pool. Large
2 Bedroom Apts. Starting
At $995 Month. Call 954-
781-8005.

POM PA NO BEACH -
Spacious Efficiency With
Full Kitchen. Pool, Coin
Laundr $600 Month -
Water Included. Please Call
954-907-2258. 11/12

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. 11/26


POM PA NO BEACH
- Intercoastal, 1 Block
From Beach, Beautiful
Lush Waterfront Setting
With Pool, BBQ, Laundry.
1M BR 950 rZ sInundiat
0878. 12-3

POMPANOBEACH-Beach
Studio With Patio. Utilities
included. 2 Blocks From
Beach.Available December
1st. More Information 954-
592-3595.

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 -AII FREE
Water. Rent +$70 Mov-U-In.
954-781-6299.

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.

POMPANO BEACH 1 & 2
Bedroom From $495. Easy
Move-in. V2i OFF DEPOSIT.
Remodeled. Great Location.
954-783-1088 For More Info.
1 to 7p.m.


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

New GREEN technology. New
d f os rcnro thaes energy i

chillers. Patented. All optical.
Simple mfg. Strategic partners
needed..www.NewAvionics.
COm. 954-568-1991. C

ELIMINATE OR REDUCE
Your Grocery Bill/Gas Bill.
Find Out How! Business
Opportunity! Please Call
954-682-0993 Hilda. 11/12


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


HOME RENTALS
POMPANO CHARMING 3/2
wlBilliard Room. C/A, Tile Floors,
Ceiling Fans, Fenced Yard. 600
NE 35 St. Near 1-95 & Federal.
Darci 954-733-3723. 11-26


SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANO BEACH -Island
Club -2/2 9th Floor Corner
Apt. Great Views. Nicely
Furnished. AII Amenities.
$2000/Month. Please Call
954-785-0177. 11/12




CONDOS FOR
SALE
PALM-AIRE1i05 9th FLOOR
2/2 Split King. 1500 + Sq
Ft. Furn + Piano, Upgrades,
New Air, W/D. Extra Large
Kitchen. Must See! $139K
Offers.

#67372CORNER-SPACIOUs
CHEERY QUIET. Water,
Golf view, Near Pool. Ne
Upgra es, New i WD
Furn. $139K. Open To
AII Offers. 954-895-4596.
11-26


Terry Craft, REALTOR.


Call me today!
954-270-4247
te rryl cbythesea@aol.com


DEERFIELD BEACH 2/2
CONDO. Completely
Redone. Porcelain Tile
Floors, Travistine Stone
als in B th oms.l New

Ap hi ncs W Ik5To Bea
Brokers. 631-873-8715.


ROOM MATES

.PROFESSIONAL FEMALE
in her 50's Looking to
Share YOUR Condo on
Beach. Female as Well, Non
Smoker, Kind, Quiet, Neat.
Please Call Me at 954-785-
6168. 11/12


CONDOS FOR
RE NT
POMPANO BEACH ISLAND
CLUB Totally Furnished
2/2 Corner Apt. 9th Floor.
Beautif ul Views. AII
Amenities. $1375 Month.
954-785-0177. 11-26

POMPANO BEACH SEA
HAVEN On 14th St. 2/2
Recently Remodeled '
FrnisindxG~rra eKitchen,

55+. Seasonal 4 Month
Minimum $2,000 Per Month,
Extended 5-12 Months
$1500 Per Month. 651-484-
7323. 11/26

POMPANO BEACH 55+
Community. 2/1.5 2nd
Floor. $600 Month. 2 Month
Security. Call For More
Information 954-941-3192.

POMPANO LEISUREVILLE
- 2/1 Furnished 2nd Floor
55+. On Golf Course. New
Carpting Man~mente.
N Pes no MSnmoAing 70
Month. 954-426-48990Or954-
806-0504 '


Amazing Views



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





By Judy Wilson
PELICAN TVRITER
Deerfield Beach Five
years of capital improvement
projects may start with two
locations, Sullivan Park on the
Intracoastal Watenmay and the
main beach parking lot. City
commissioners, sitting as the
Community Redevelopment
Agency, or CRA, are asking
the public for their ideas as to


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parking lot
The Cove Shopping Center.
Dreyer said Deerfield's
"gorgeous" beach has no
parking and a low-rise garage
"makes sense. Don't be afraid
of controlled growth," he said.
Architect Steve Edwards
saw Sullivan Park as a place
for interactive water sports
such as kayacking and
fishing as \sell as an area
for art shores and events.
He presented his vision
of a parking garage at the
beach, stacked back to A1A
to provide room for an
amphitheatre and dancing
waters fountain.
This week's discussion
was the staff's attempt to
start commissioners thinking
about five-years of capital
improvement projects for the
area east of US 1 to the ocean.
Dreyer's report on possible
land acquisitions using CRA
funds is expected soon.
Faced with the options,
commissioners balked
at giving their opinions
asking for more direction.
Commissioner Bill Ganz said,
"Holy many hearings will we
have? Give us more time."
Ganz said he is looking for
more public involvement.
CRA Director Keven Klopp
promised to have "road
shores at public events.
"These are two sites the
people are asking about," he
said.





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22 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


hole the two sites should be
developed.
The choices for Sullivan
Park: 1. No change 2.
Passive area 3.marine facility
4.waterfront commons
(residential) 5.Restaurant
Village 6.Small amphitheatre.
For the beach parking lot: 1.
No change 2. Beachfront park
3.Low -rise parking garage
with community room.4.Low-
rise parking garage with


government offices (police/
fire) 5.Low-rise parking
garage with commercial
space. 5. Amphitheater.
In each case, other
thoughts are welcome, CRA
Coordinator Kris Mory said at
a visioning session this week.
"Use your imagination. Give
us your ideas." Mory also
warned the audience not to
"get caught up in the pictures"
being shown as examples
of development. "These are
not necessarily Deerfield
Beach. These may not be our
identity," she said.
Each site has its limitations.
Sullivan Park, on Hillsboro
Boulevard and the watenvay,
has limited access and there is
a question of riparian rights.
Developing the parking lot
at the beach, the issue 10
years ago when the Original
Save Our Beach organization
formed to oppose the idea,
still has detractors. OSOBer


Rita Masi said adding parking
spots, if a parking garage
were built, "invites more cars.
We can't accommodate the
cars out there already," she
said. "Deerfield Beach isn't
Coney Island."
Marge Hilton, another
OSOB member, said
Sullivan P ark should be
kept passive and the parking
lot just resurfaced and
landscaped." We said 'no' to
an amphitheater once," Hilton
said.
Mary Foster also favored
making no changes to the
beach parking lot and keeping
Sullivan Park a passive area.
Realtor Mark Dreyer, who
has been contracted by the
CRA to vet sites for future
development in the CRA,
said a small amphitheatre
at Sullivan Park would be
a good concept as well as
a waterfront restaurant and
connecting the entire area to


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COMPLETE ELECTRONICS DIAGNOSIS and REPAIR
Fuel inection Carbu~Wretin *Wrn
Brake Service Including A.B.S. Air Bags Ride Control
Power Windows & Locks Air Condltioning Driveability and Ride
Complaints Starters Altemnators Ignition Turb Charge
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Many Extended Wa~nanes Accepted erfliled Techn~icins *Towing


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FL 33441 (954) 427-8051
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CRA focusing on improving Sullivan Park and beach


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 23


Continued fom page 7
Dining table has been
delivered. All of the blue
chairs are now covered in
washable, brown covers.
Furniture has been delivered.
Art, desks and carpeting
still to be done. At Station
52, Painting of the gym
and bedroom is completed.
Carpeting has been replaced
in both rooms. We are
seeking a donation of paint for
the living area and hallways.
Once done, we will deliver
the furniture and hang the
art."
Chief Small gives
the team raves.
"The ladies on
this project have
done an amazing
job. We feel very
fortunate to have
been selected
for their annual
volunteer proj ect.
The fire station at
the airpark, built in 1975, has
never been upgraded. It was
really ready for a facelift and
it sure is getting it. We're
grateful to these Home
Staging Professions and all
of the companies that have
donated cash, time, services
and products."
He continues, We hope to
have an open house eventually
so that Pompano Beach
residents can see the two
totally revamped fire stations
these talented women have
created. I hope everyone in
need of staging a property will
remember what incredible
work these professional
stagers can do. Our men and
women are now eager to come


Above- The entrance and hallways become galleries for art and information. [Left] Sandra Holmes, president of Home Stal
headed up the total renovations for two fire stations in Pompano Beach. [Photos courtesy of Home Staging Professionals]


________________________________________


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Volunteer turtle watchers assist more than 5,000 hatchlings reach ocean


2010 data for nesting season
Sea Watch north to Sea Colonv:
Nests we watched ... . . . . .. 58
Unassisted hatchlings . .. .. .. . . .. 1,401
Disorientated* ... . . . .. .. 1,048
Sea Watch south to Sea Ranch C
Nests we watched .... . .. . .. 83
Unassisted hatchlings .. .. .. . . .. 2,262
Disorientated . .... . . . .. .995
Hatchlings to Gumbo Limbo. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..151
Nests we watched hacthout .. .. .. .. .. . .. .141
Unassisted Hatchlings in all of LBTS .. .. .3,663
Disorientated . . . . .. .. .. .2,043
Total hatchlings we saved ... .. .. . . .. . .5,706


By Kristy Mcfarland
TURTLE 11ATCH
Somewhere out in the
Gulfstream, a female
loggerhead follows her
instinct.
She will grow and thrive.
and some summer night she
will return to the beach where
she was bomn. She'll dig and
leave her eggs then retum
to the sea. Somewhere in
Florida, sleepy turtle watchers
go about their business to help
with this endangered species.
Special thanks to the many
residents of LBTS that came
out many evemings on a
regular basis, often changing
their plans so they could
help during especially heavy


*Dave Giannone is back!! Reliable Service Since 1985






Full Servxce
Bottomns to
Re ower~


Florida to watch turtle nests
and sr, Iii statistics.
*Distoriented refers
to hatchlings that need
assistance to go to the ocean


Tournmaments

As oi 1io of Su Flsorida,
or MIASF utouhost 45 Aotmmall


offer anglers three mnlets to the
ocean. Cost is $650 for four
anglers. More than $200,000
in cash and prizes. Mandatory
captain's meeting, Nov. 18 at
IGFA Fishing Hall of Fame,
Call 954-523-1004.


4F ,.
PERMS: Inclu ~esC &Style....$50
COLOR: Includes Style............$35
Wash & Set or Blow Dry .....$18
Eyebrow Wax ..............$8


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Kids........$8(
Men........$10
women _$1l5


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mber 18
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ition


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Fishing & Sports


24 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


nesting activity.
One resident in particular
left instructions in his condo
for renters and even left them
red lights to use instead of
flashlights for walking on the
beach at night.
LBTS should applaud
themselves for the changes
they made between last year
and this on lighting issues
such as darkening condos by
closing blinds and support for
the volunteers on the beach by
assisting with nest hatchouts.
There are still only a few
condos with exterior lighting
problems. This creates turtle
disorientations. Through
education during the off
season we have tremendous


hope these issues will be
resolved.
Special thanks to Eldorado
for letting volunteers park and
use their beach access.
It made an amazing
difference when watching
nests to the north. Special
thanks to Lauderdale
Beachside Resorts for letting
volunteers park in the south.
close to the Pine Street
access. And of course for
the continued support of Sea
Watch for parking lot access.
Education is the key to
survival for this species.
And the most important
thanks goes to a small band
of tireless volunteers who
have the permit to work on
the beach area of LBTS.


Their continued efforts work
year round to ensure a safe
turtle nesting season through
compliance of lighting issues
and education.
We would like to invite
the residence to become
registered volunteers of Sea
Turtle Oversight Protection,

sa trtle ov rsiht oben rs


rs oratoa o te nistd g
habitat for the turtles of future
gnerations

Kristy MlcFarland is a
volunteer turtle watcher with
Richard Whniteclosed, who
is permitted by the State of


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BOATS FOR SALE
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Full Canvas. Fishing Machine With
Trailer.$911 ,500. Pompano 954-573-
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29' LURS SPORTFISH 1986 -
Loaded With Goodies. Mechanic's
Special. Trade For Van, Hardtop
Boat, Etc. $9,000 OBO. John 954-
330-3248. 11/12

GARAGE SALES
DEERFIELD BEACH YARD SALE
NOV 13 & 14 8am to 4pm.
Sample To Military To 1001 NW
45 Street. AII Must Go!!!! CHEAP
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FOR SALE
Drum set, 5 piece, black laquer, $175,
Call Iim 954-647-0700.


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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 25


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26 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


Phil's Calzone
Continued from page 4
spinach and feta omelette,"
says the friendly breakfast
specialist.
Loaded with cheese and
the healthful leafy green, this
particular omelette is an ideal
way to start the day. Other
good options include the
Western as well as the ham
and cheese varieties. "We
can also modify your order to
your likmng," says Jimmy.


Pancake lovers will greatly
appreciate the blueberry
and banana nut versions.
"WYe actually make a special
banana puree that really sets it
off says Jimmy.
Another signature item is
the famous breakfast pizza
shice. Overflowing with
cheddar, mozzarella, eggs,
bacon, ham, sausage and
onions, this surprisingly
delectable creation is a must-
try for those wanting a hearty
meal on the go.


Of course, the traditional
two-egg, home fries and toast
plate is always a reliable
option. At $3.75 including
coffee or juice. It's a good
deal.
In fact, be it for breakfast,
lunch or dinner, Phil's
Calzone Factory strives to
provide only quality dishes.
Fresh salads, hot or cold
subs, pizzas, lasagna, burgers,
chicken wings and even


care. "People just love our T
food," says Kassees.
Brick oven pizzas start at Classic pizza and now breakfast at
$11.50, calzones at $8.25 Phil's Calzone Factory in Pompano
Beach.
and breakfast at $3.75. Major
credit cards are accepted, or on You Tube.
there is ample free parking Residents and visitors can
and local delivery is available. find nourishment for the body
Additional information and and the soul at the unique
menus can be found on Phil ministry known as Phil's
Kassees' Facebook webpage Calzone Factory.





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Hot idayfcialS $0oo
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Thera ies:
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SSpa Manicures & Pedicures Make Up Energy Balancing
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Our very experienced hygienists
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Friday, November 12, 2010


The Pelican 27





28 The Pelican


Friday, November 12, 2010


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