Title: Pompano Pelican
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00090900/00213
 Material Information
Title: Pompano Pelican
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication: Pompano Beach
Publication Date: November 19, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00090900
Volume ID: VID00213
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text





~The Pompano Green Market Open a i
Mr. SqueakrJ


E LI NCAR WASH
Wednesday Only
S499 W~est Atlantic Blvd
wwwvvv.Mr-Squeakyomn




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


City officials

eye new firm to

handle towing

service.
By Marise Estime
PELICAN WRITER
Pompano Beach Emerald Trans-
portation Corporation headquartered
in Deerfield Beach has emerged as
the favored bidder to handle all of
the city's towing services. For more
than four decades, Driscoll's Towing
located on Dixie Highway, has held
the contract but city officials now say
the company is delinquent paying
its franchise fee and owes more than
$500,000 .


Three openings

signal vibrant

new job

opportunities

By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach This city's
economic picture took a positive tum
this month with the opening of three
new or expanded businesses. Aldo,
the Midwestern discount grocer
opened last week on West Hillsboro
Boulevard filling space once occupied
by Books-A-Million. The Deerfield
Beach location was the company's
first store in southeast Florida, fol-
lowed the next day by another in
Lauderdale Lakes.
Beall's ( pronounced Belz) opened
its first department store in Broward at
SE 10 Street and US 1. The company
has outlet stores in Lighthouse Point


The Crockett brothers:


paying it forward


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
Zack Crockett, 38, and his
younger brother, Henri, know how
a community can impact a young
person's future.
His most significant childhood
memory is his mother calling him,
his brothers and his grandparents to
meals.
"Food at the table brought us
closer together," Zack recalls.
In the late '80s, when he was
drafted into the NFL, he remembers
his former principal James L. Jones
hosted a celebration party for him
and his family. He remembers how
people continued to step into his life
uncovering paths and opportunities.
The brothers, graduates of


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF
He's coming!
It takes a lot of work and a bunch of
volunteers to tempt this jolly ol' elf,
but once again, Santa said '"Y'es" to the
Pompano Beach Yuletide parade.
Yuletide on Atlantic is Thursday,
Dec. 9 starting at 6 p.m. at Riverside
Drive and Atlantic Boulevard and then
travels west on Atlantic Boulevard to
McNab Park.
This year the grand marshal is young
Michael Brewer, 15, the Deerfield
Beach Middle School student who sur-
vived an attack by teenagers who had
doused him with alcohol and ignited
his clothes with a lighter.


Brewer
has spent
months
recovering "
from the
attempt on
his life,
and even
today he IVichael Brewer will serve as
suffers more Grand Marshal of Yuletide Pa-
from night- rade in Pompano Beach.
mares than
from physical pain.
Brewer's mother, Valerie, says Mi-
chael is "ecstatic about the parade."
The parade leads off with the City
of Pompano Beach Fire Rescue Honor
See YULETIDE on page 14


I


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


Tom Turkey, the hallmark of Thanksgiving Day could take hours in the kitchen or one telephone
call to Imperial Point Cafe. ChefAntonio has opened the kitchens of Imperial Point Hospital to local
catering for the community to celebrate this holiday with little fuss. See story on page 18.


See DRISCOLL on page 20


Photos by Malcolm McClintock


See JOBS on page 5

Poin ano Beach readies for the

holidays with Yuletide parade,

Breakfast with Santa, Boat parade


Blanche Ely High School and both
star players for the Ely Tigers, grad-
uated from Florida State University
prior to their NFL careers.
Henri is a former linebacker for
the Atlanta Falcons.
Zack, retired from the Raiders as a
player, still scouts for his NFL team.
Now through the Crockett Foun-
dation, Zack and Henri are stepping
up for hundreds of young people
in Pompano Beach, and next week,
they will step up to call families to a
dinner table at St. Laurence Chapel.
On Thanksgiving Day, Zack and
Henri, along with other dedicated
volunteers, will cook and serve din-
ner to men, women and children at
the Pompano Beach shelter.
Assisting at the dinner will be


See CROCKETT on page 26


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Oakland Park kills ordinance banning

roadside solicitations, OK to give for now "


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

Oakland Park Com-
missioners had a change of
heart and voted Wednesday
to kill a proposed ordinance
that would have prohibited
solicitation, panhandling or
begging on public streets.
The ordinance passed on
first reading in March by a
4-1 vote. This time around,
only Jed Shank, the newest
commissioner, voted for the
ordinance.
The ordinance was created
to control roadside solicitors


the Coalition to End Home-
lessness in Broward County.
"You are criminalizing
humans who are suffering and
struggling and those who help
them," she said. "Scriptures
tell people to give to the poor.
Do you want to be the city
where if you help the home-
less here, we'll incarcerate
you? I don't think you do."
Janet Riley, an attorney for
Legal Aid, urged commission-
ers to re-think the ordinance,
which she described as over-
reaching. "This is way beyond
what you need to achieve your
purpose."
Since the ordinance makes
a distinction for non-profit
groups, Riley said it was
unconstitutional. "This will be
challenged and will cost you
money you don't have," she
said.
Resident Michael Carn said
city official should research
how other cities address the
See OAKLAND PARK on page 13








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Friday, November 19, 2010


and was seen by staff "as
a means to increase public
safety in the roadways," City
Manager John Stunson said,
noting that the ordinance had
been carefully crafted to stand
legal muster. Along with ban-
ning solicitation, the proposed
ordinance prohibited the
driver or occupant of a vehicle
from exchanging money or
other articles of value with
an individual panhandling,
soliciting or begging.
"This is framed as a traffic
problem, but this is a human
problem you're dealing with,"
said Laura Hansen, CEO of


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By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER
LBTS Snow is in the
forecast for the annual
"Christmas by the Sea" cel-
ebration in Lauderdale-By-
The-Sea.
The event is scheduled from
5 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Dec.
8, in the town square on Com-
mercial Boulevard.
A parade gets under way at
about 5:30 p.m. followed by
the tree lighting at 6 p.m.
Marching and performing
in the parade are bands from
Northeast High School, St.
Mark's School and Cardinal
Gibbons High School. Girl
Scouts and Boy Scouts also
will take part. Santa and his
elves will arrive in the parade
on a Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment truck.


Rae replaces long-time

Inlet commissioner, Jerry
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Deerfield Beach Robert Rae has been appointed to the
Hillsboro Inlet District Improvement Board, replacing Jerry
Hughes who has represented this city for 20 years and who re-
signed due to health reasons. Rae, a resident of Hillsboro Cove,
is the former owner of Raecom Technologies, Inc. a manufac-
See HILLSBORO on page 12


Dive In Theater this Friday
on Deerfield B each
DEERFIELD BEACH Bring your favorite beach chair or
blanket and join the City of Deerfield Beach and the Deerfield
Beach Cultural Committee for Dive In Theater this Friday,
Nov. 19, featuring the movie Dogs &; Cats: The Revenge of
Kitty Galore. Cartoons begin at 6:30 p.m., and the movie starts
at 7 p.m. $1 donation suggestion. Refreshments available for
purchase. Call 954-480-4430 or visit www.Deerfield-Beach.


Several area groups will
prOVide entertainment.
Children, ages 9 to 16, from
Artistic Explosion will dance
and sing carols and Hanukkah
songs in several languages.
Also performing are students
from Astrid Audet ballet
school, the Bayview Elemen-
tary School Chorus, dancers
from ArtServe of Fort Lauder-
dale, the Children's Theater
and a steel drum band.
Other attractions are Santa's
workshop, where children
can be photographed with the
jolly St. Nick, pony rides for
smaller tots and face painting


by Strawberry the Clown, ac-
cording to committee mem-
ber, Lucke Ricciuti.
"Absolutely, there will be
snow," said Judy Swaggerty,
executive director ofthe Lau-
derdale-By-The-Sea Chamber
of Commerce, the event spon-
sor. "It always snows."
Dave Gadsby chairs the
event.
Radio station Majic 102.7
will do a remote from the
scene and David Bernard,
meteorologist with CBS/T~V 4
will broadcast weather live 5
to 6:30 p.m..
Call 954-776-1000.


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First building rehab funds

granted by Pompano CRA
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER

Pompano Beach The Community Redevelopment Agency
has earmarked almost $3.5 million in commercial incentive
programs for the rehabilitation of aging buildings. The first of
these funds was awarded this week in the NW CRA for up-
grades to Pompano Pharmacy Wholesale on NE 1 Street and in
the East CRA for two facades at 2201 E. Atlantic Avenue. The
pharmacy project received $77,000 to improve the exteriors at
four addresses, 44-50 NE 1 Street. The facade improvements
on Atlantic Avenue were awarded $60,000.
Adnian Esteban, coordinator of the incentive programs said
funds are also available for interior renovations for merchants
who can demonstrate a two-year decline in their business rev-
enues.
Esteban said $675,000 has been set aside for the NW CRA
to improve building facades. The grant requires a 20 percent
match from the building owner
Another $1.57 million is budgeted for other business incen-
tive programs aimed at improving commercial corridors. Target
areas are West Atlantic Boulevard, MLK Boulevard, old Pom-
pano and 27th Avenue.
The East CRA has $1.25 million for the East Atlantic Avenue
corridor.
Funding is for the current fiscal year. Application must be
made to CRA Coordinator Estaban. The programs are out-
lined are the CRA website and include interest-only loans of
up to $350,000 for capital improvements, matching funds for
streetscapes costing under $5 million, reimbursement for relo-
cation and other costs associated with attracting new tenants or
moymng existing ones, and a real estate development accelerator
that deals only with projects costing more than $5 million.


Board's

final offer

requlfeS
PE M

TelHOVal
By Judy Wilson
PELICAN WRITER
Hillsboro Beach Com-
missioners have agreed to
offer the owner of the PEM
erosion control system
$125,000 to settle his claim
that the town has violated its
contract with him. A require-
ment of the settlement is that
the PEMs be removed from
the north mile of the beach.
If EcoShore International
president Dr. Ken Christensen
accepts the offer, the majority
of the settlement funds will be
withheld until the PEMs are
removed. The units must be
out of the sand before a major
beach nourishment project can
begin in December.
The town owes Christensen
$85,000, fees which pay him
through December 2009 when
commissioners voted to have
the PEMs removed. The ex-
perimental units, plastic tubes
that are supposed to trap sand,
had limited success, the com-
mission said.
The commissioners had
considered contracting to
remOve the PEMs and had ad-
vertised for bids which soared
from $34,000 to more than
$100,000, far more than the
$10,000 they had anticipated.
The language of a letter cru-
cial to the settlement, stating
the PEMs met certain success
criteria on specific dates was
also drafted HB- Final offer.

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Senator Jeremy Ring, Democratic member of the Florida
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speaker at the Palm Aire Democratic Club meeting on Mon-
day, Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. at the Herb Skolnick Center. The topic
will be "The 2011 Legislative Session and Other Issues." Call
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The Pelican 5


erator for rapid and extremely
accurate delivery of radiation
and a 64-shieeTC)Tscan, PET/

Klopp said, "The expan-
sion of the Sylvester Center is
perhaps the most encouraging
of all because it offers high-
paying jobs. The reception's
lavish hospitality last week
was indicative of the benefac-
tors it attracts.
Klopp, who also heads the
city's economic development
efforts, said the two retailers
have made a solid invest-
ment in a place where retail
will continue to thrive. "We
will continue to be attractive
because we are an afford-
able, established community "
Klopp said.
Both retailers aim for the
middle-income market which
generally fits Deerfield's
demographic. Aldi, Klopp
pointed out, pays more than
the standard for grocery chain
workers. The company offers
even part time employees
health benefits, another plus
for the local economy.
The Aldi chamn which
began in 1976 is on a fast
track opening 100 new stores

12he~d08e odo~pe091 1010 re


this year. It offers customers
savings of up to 50 percent on
redquentI pu hase ies e~g
merchandise in open cartons,
requiring a 25-cent deposit
for shopping carts and charg-
ing for shopping bags. Rather
than going the super-store
route, Aldi stores are only
10,000 square feet and stores
hours are limited to 9 a.m. 7
p.m., 6 p.m. on Saturday and
Sunday. Stores typically hire
between 10 and 15 employ-
ees.
Beall's opening meant 55
new jobs for local workers.
The chain sells everything
from apparel to house wares
in its 62,000 square-foot-
emporium. Headquartered in
Bradenton, the company has
an interesting history. Robert
Beall opened a dry goods
store there in 1915 selling all
items for no more than $1.
Several years later, he raised
the amount to $5 calling his
store the $5 Limit. Real busi-
ness growth occurred after
1947 when Beall's son Egbert
joined the firm and Flonida
experienced a building boom.
Today there are 530 stores in
16 states.


ob
Continued fom page I
and Pompano Beach.
Moymng away from retail
to the business of medicine,
the Sylvester Comprehen-
sive Cancer Center hosted
a reception last week at its
50,000 square-foot facility
in Newport Center to unveil
its new Women's Center and
Radiation Oncology unit. Its
expansion is perhaps the city's
brightest economic news As-
sistant City Manager Keven
Klopp said. "Most encourag-
ing is the expansion means
higher- incomes jobs."
Sylvester is part of the
University of Miami Health
System. It opened here in
2003 with 10,000 square feet
and just seven exam rooms.
The reception at Sylvester
drew 400 people including
Cong. Ted Deutch and scores
of Pap Corps members who
raise funds for Sylvester. The
Deerfield facility was called
one of the "crown jewels" in
the UHealth system
A support team of 75 people
work on site with the 30 spe-
cialists who offer care forl4
tps o cancer. Te cen ear

tients a year. The center also
provides patients transport to
its Miami facility. Tuesday
night, Mayor Peggy Noland
urged residents to make use
of this local cancer facility
instead of traveling long dis-
tances for treatment.
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Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Lighthouse Point and Lauderdale-By-The-Sea
Wilton Manors Oakland Park Hillsboro Beach
ESTABLISHED 1993 Volume XVIII, Issue 45 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



BSO: let the pro essionals deep

fry the turkey this holiday
A popular item that is used at holiday time is the propane gas turkey fryer.
These are readily available and expensive but can be unsafe, according to the
National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) and Underwriters Laboratories

The NFPA discourages the use of turkey fryers except by properly trained
professionals using professional quality equipment.
Underwriters Laboratories does not certify any of these appliances with their
UL mark. New on the market, however, is a similar outdoor unit that does not
use oil and should be considered as an alternative to the oil-containing fryers.
Since deep fried turkey is a longtime favorite food, especially in the Southemn
United States, people will continue to use the deep fryers.
In response to this, Broward Sheriff Fire Rescue, in conjunction with the State
Fire Marshal's Office, will demonstrate proper safety measures for those who
choose this method.
Wearing full protective gear, fire fighters will also demonstrate the conse-
quences of improper use, resulting in a spillover of hot oil and potential fire.
Consumer-grade turkey fryers use a substantial quantity of cooking oil at high
temperatures and pose a significant danger that hot oil will be released at some
point during the cooking process. Additionally, the oil remains hot for hours
after the unit is turned off.
The use of turkey fryers by consumers can lead to devastating bums, other
injuries and the destruction of property.
The Broward Sheriff's Office Fire Marshal's Bureau echoes the NFPA sugges-
tion that those who prefer deep-fried turkey simply purchase one from a grocer,
food retailer or restaurant that prepares them using professional equipment.
With Thanksgiving one week away, Broward Sheriff Fire Marshal Charles
Raiken reminds residents that "Thanksgiving is the top day for cooking fires to
happen, so it is imperative to keep safety in mind."
According to a recent report published by the U. S. Fire Administration
(USFA), an estimated 2,000 Thanksgiving Day fires in residential buildings
occur annually in the U.S., resulting in an estimated average of 5 deaths, 25
injuries and $21 million in property loss.
By far, the leading cause of Thanksgiving Day fires in residential buildings is
cooking. These fires occur most frequently between noon and 4 p.m. The NFPA
reports that cooking fires are the number one cause of home fires and home fire
injuries. Hundreds of Americans are killed each year due to home cooking fires
and thousands more are injured. Cooking fires also cause roughly half a billion
dollars in direct property damage to the homes and their contents.


Take precautions to stay safe

during the holiday season

By Sheriff Al Lamberti
BROWARD SHERIFF

The men and women of the Broward Sheriff's Office are committed to keep-
ing Broward County residents and visitors safe this holiday season and through-
out the year. Following some simple safety tips will help keep you and your
family safe.
Too often, opportunistic criminals prey on holiday shoppers. While you are
out making your purchases, stay alert. Remember to park your car in a well-lit
area and secure valuables inside your trunk or take them with you. When you
return to your vehicle, have your keys in hand so that you can quickly unlock
the door and get in. You should never carry large amounts of money and if you
go to an ATM for cash, do so during daytime hours in a safe location.
With the number of vehicles on our roadways and in crowded parking lots, it
is important to practice patience. Speeding, distractions and alcohol contribute
to the increased number of accidents this time of year. If you are attending a
holiday celebration and plan on drinking alcohol, designate a driver or take a
cab. The Broward Sheriff's Office has a zero tolerance policy for drunk drivers
and will be out in force to ensure all of our roadways are safe.
If you will be leaving home for the holidays and live in a BSO jurisdiction,
I encourage you to sign up for our free Home Watch program. To sign up for
this free service, visit www.sheriff. org/homewatch. Once you fill out the form,
please return it to your local BSO district office.
There are many ways you can protect your home from thieves. Before you
leave town please remember to:
*secure your doors, windows, garage, storage sheds and gates
.leave a parked car in your driveway or ask a trusted neighbor to park mn
your driveway
*have the post office hold your mail
*stop your newspaper delivery
Remember, a few minutes of prevention can save you from becoming a victim
of a crime this holiday season. On behalf of the men and women of the Broward
Sheriff's Office, I wish you a safe holiday and very happy New Year.


Deerfield Beach High students

Steps to peace with labyrinth




























The Deerfield Beach High School Buck's Peace Labyrinth was dedicated
Tuesday and students were the first to take the peace path. Principal JonMar-
low dedicated the labyring to Fay Vale, a former art educator, and the Century
Village Art Association for patronage to the school's art department. Art instruc-
tors Sara Marc and VIctoria Englehart modeled this lifesize layringth after th
eCretan design whihis thousand sofyearfs old and symbohizes the human brain.
Labyrinths have been scientifically proven to create calm and peaceful feel-
ings promoting healmng. There are approximately 900 labyrinths in the U.S.
this makes 901. Students will be given the opportunity to walk the labyrinth for
conflict mediation and to relieve stress. [Photo courtesy Ashling Smitl ]


The Pelican! How can we help? Call 954-783-8700


6 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010





Making a Difference

Phyllis J. Neuberger wants your
suggestions about people you know I
who are making a difference. Call
954-783-8700 to recommend a candi--
date for th1s co umn. .-


By Phyllis J. Neuberger
PELICAN STAFF

Dog lovers come in both sexes,
all ages, colors and economic back-
grounds, but they have one common
denominator-a love of dogs.
In Pompano Beach, they found an
enthusiastic dog lover in Lisa Ham-
burg who wanted a place where dogs
could socialize with other dogs, with-
out leashes.
After lobbying the city and the nay
sayers for over three years, Lisa Ham-
burg won the battle for a dog park.
Called Canine Comer, it's located at
1101 N. Federal Hwy.
Endowed with everything a social-
izing dog could want, there's a drink-
ing fountain for dogs and one for their
owners, benches to sit upon, a desig-
nated dog wash station which stays
busy, and two poop stations.
"We even have two plastic bag hold-
ers, with bags, provided by the city
and residents. A few of our residents
have donated three little children pools
which are perfect for small pets,"
Hamburg says.
Dog lovers give Canine Comer high
praise. Several volunteered to do a one
week count study. 'We had over 1500
people, with dogs, in a slow week,"
Hamburg says. 'We were closed all
day Tuesday when the city cleaned up
the park and sprayed to control insect
growth. And we also had a rainy Sun-
day that week. Normally we're open
sunrise to sunset every day except
Tuesday morning when the city cuts
our grass, cleans up and sprays. Park
patrons can call the hot line to be sure
the park is open."
Former Mayor and Commissioner
Kay McGinn says, "She's had my
support from day one. She's a hard
working woman, a dog lover who had
a great vision for the city of Pompano
Beach and it was a success. It's the
best place to meet other dog lovers
and make new friends. I'm there ev-
ery Sunday. It's a hoot. My Chihua-
hua, Dixie, is in obedience class with
Lisa who has turned her into a much
easier to control pet."
Bill Murphey says, "Canine Comer
is a fantastic addition to Pompano
Beach. It's one of the larger and better
run dog parks we have visited, and we
have visited plenty of them all over
the country."
Hamburg and current Dog Pack


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.2240 N. Federal Hwy, Pompano Beach Next to Chick Fil-A .954.493.7468 www.ascso.com|


funds for this park expansion," says
Hamburg.
Hamburg can be found at Canine
Comer around 7:30 almost every
morning with her three dogs, a Labra-
dor retriever, a Shetland sheep dog and
See H4MBURG on page 22


Open Mon Fri 8:30am 5pm
- Sat 8:30am 4pm 7
T Tuees & Thurs evening


Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 7


Briefs


City-wide yard
Sa e 18 URKlan


Oakland Park The city of Oak-
land Park plans a city-wide yard sale
from 7 a.m. to noon Saturday, Nov. 20,
at Jaco Pastorius Park, 4000 N. Dixie
Highway, Oakland Park.
Vendors are responsible for provid-
ing their own tables, chairs and tents
and any other items needed to display
their goods. Cost for a single space is
$20 for city residents and $40 for non-
residents. .
For more information, call the Parks
and Leisure Services Department at
954- 630-4500



McDougald

Christmas

bulbs ready for

holidays
The lim- C
ited-edition ,
2010 Sample h 1
McDougald .
House Christ-
mas omna-
ments have ,
arrived. .
Designed bi
local artist Pat
Anderson, the
hand-painted glass ornaments feature
an image of the Sample-McDougald
House decorated for the holidays on
one side, and Santa in a gazebo on the
other.
The 2010 ornaments are available
for $20 each and can be purchased at
the Pompano Beach Green Market
every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Call Margaret at 954 941-1103.



WO Ten CO OeC



AAUW Annual Toys for Tots
Holiday Luncheon takes place Dec.
4 at 11:30 a.m. at the Sea Watch
Restaurant, 6002 N. Ocean Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale. Cost is $35. Bning
unwrapped toy for Toys for Tots. Call
954-524-2938.


Canine Corner, the place for dogs and their owners, is a

major Pompano Beach success thanks to Lisa Hamburg


To make dog park visitors comfortable and safe, Lisa Hamburg offers a free dog park etiquette class
the first Monday of every month. Shown here, the heroine of Canine Corner, with one of her three
beloved dogs. [Staff photo]


of Pompano Beach, Inc. President,
Brian Doyle, have already begun to
fund raise so that area C and D, land
north of the park up to the fountain,
can be added to the park and fenced
in. 'WYe're selling engraved bricks
and scheduling a golf outing to raise





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8 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


Commissioner Jed Shank,
the only other candidate for
the position, suggested the
appointment at t is \see's
meeting .
The vote was 3-2 with Vice
Mayor Suzanne Bolsvenue
voting no and Sallee abstain-
mng.


Oakland Park Commis-
sioners approved a resolution
appointing Commissioner
Anne Sallee as vice mayor
in March 2111 and mayor in
2112.
They had failed to agree
on a selection at their Nov. 3
meeting .


William [Bill] G. Miller, Jr.,
passed away Nov. 11. Bill
Miller was one of the seminal
figures in the history of Wil-
ton Manors. He was 85 and
is survived by his law partner,
Alicia Zachman, former wife
Patricia Breslin Miller, and
children Bonny Miller Cole,
W. Gerry Miller, III, Sharon P.
Miller, and Thomas A. Miller,
as well as grand children and
great grand children.
Two years after passing the
Florida Bar, and after serving
in WW II, Miller was hired by
the Village of Wilton Manors
to be its attorney in 1952.
One of his first challenges
was to prepare a Charter to
make Wilton Manors a City.
The state legislature con-
curred mn June 1953.
There were a lot of chal-
lenges to being "a city.
Miller guided the new Wilton
Manors through the intrica-
cies of securing the first bond
issue for servers, imposing
the first ad valorem real estate
taxes in 1957, and preparing


numer-
ous
ordi-
nances
and
land
annexa-
tion
docu-
ments. As the population
increased from 1,500 in 1952
to 12,000 in 1982, Miller cre-
ated the legal infrastructure to
support the city's growth.
Miller and his wife Patricia
built a house on the South
Fork of the Middle River
where Bill had loved to camp
as a Boy Scout. The house
would accommodate an 18
foot, real Christmas tree,
for years a big hit with their
children, friends and the com-
munity.
The list of politicians in
the first 30 years ofWilton
Manor's history is long and
distinguished. As City Attor-
ney, Miller was the one who
made it all work.
Miller was Brolvard Coun-
ty's first Eagle Scout, with
L. Clayton Nance, at age 13.
He \sent on to be an active
member, officer, or supporter
of numerous philanthropic,
social, and professional orga-
nizations until his death.
The Wilton Manors His-
torical Society and the City of
Wilton Manors honored Mr.
Miller in January 2010 for his
contributions to the City.


Pompano Beach Garden
Club meets on the second
Monday of every month from
October thru May at 12:30
pm.at EmmanLpoauoOl~son Civ-

Call Harriet 954-783-3106
for information.


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Pompano Sallee named vice mayor in

Garden Club Oakland Park, mayor in 2012


William G. Miller, Jr.

guided Wilton Manors










~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
Kevin Short is the owner of this new
intemet company that he began just
one year and a half ago. "In the short
time I have been in business, we have
acquired over 3,000 customers who
are getting certificates to new restau-
rants weekly and monthly and enjoy-
ing this opportunity to try new venues
and food preparations.
Jan Michael Morris is one of those
customers who says, "They're terrific.
I use premierdimingflonida.com every
week, and I find them to be very rell-
able. I have been well treated by the
many restaurants I have tried and have
no complaints at all."
Deborah Levine, Fort Lauderdale,
agrees, saying, "I've been using Pre-
mier Dining services since it began.
I love trying new restaurants and
because of the savings, I can dine out
more often. I have quite a few friends
who found out what I was doing and
they have become frequent users of
PremierDiningFlorida.com, too. It's a
great service as far as I'm concerned."
Creating this business is definitely a
sign of entrepreneur thinking. Asked
what moved him to start up a way for
the public to get inexpensive discount
certificates to favorite local restau-
rants, Short explains. "I've been in the
business for quite some time as a gen-
eral manager of Houston's in Georgia,
Texas and Califomnia as well as locally
for Buca di Beppo and Shula's Steak
House. I saw a need for restaurants to
promote themselves at little or no cost


POMPALNO: 2466 N. Powerline Rd. 9!
(Corner of Copans Rd. & Powerline Rd.:
Far Daily Enaeists A Caneasnn Visit th A~t bur Meahathe~ innc


I111
I


Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 9


Entrepreneur Kevin Short says both restaurants and discount certificate holders win when they sign
on to Premier Dining's web site.


and I created a way. Premier Dining
Florida. Com is that way. It's cheap
advertising and gives a restaurant the
best exposure there is. This is impor-
tant in an economy experiencing a
downturn such as we have now."
Customers who sign on to his plan
will save between 50 and 85 percent
of the cost for one dinner. Custom-
ers can only get one certificate per
table, per visit. Because most people
dine with at least one other person,
the chances are a restaurant is getting
full price for one meal and discount-


ing one meal. Short says the plan fills
seats for a very low cost. According
to him, everyone wins. He says, "I
want diners to try new restaurants and
this is an incentive to do it. With my
background in this business I see my
new company as a win win for every-
one. The restaurants get exposure and
the customer saves a lot on one dinner.
The only fee is a small processing fee
of $1.50 per certificate."
See PREMIIER DINING on page 19


FREEC 0 VER .

. *mWith We ber Gr ills :



Offer Expires 12i913/)*


54-984-0065
,atfoul1coImers.cons


m


Bag a hoop and

win the prize

DEERFIELD BEACH The an-
nual Turkey Ball Hoops Contest will
be held Tuesday, Nov. 23 at Westside
Park beginning at 6:30 p.m. for three
age divisions: 10 and under, 15 and
under and 16 and older.
The fee to participate is $5 per per-
son. There will be prizes for first and
second place winners in each division.
First place winners will be awarded
a turkey with all the trimmings, and
second place winners will receive just
the trimmings.
Westside Park is located at 445 SW
2nd Street. For more information, call
954-480-4481.

LBTS to

host contest

for holiday

decorations

LBTS -- All businesses, condos
and residences in LBTS are invited
to dress up their properties for the
annual Holiday Decoration Contest to
be organized and judged by the LBTS
Property Owner's Association.
There will be seven categories
- single-family homes, restaurants,
merchants, multi-family units, high-
rise condos, low-rise condos and
hotels. All locations will be judged
on Dec.18 and 19. To make sure your
property is considered and in the cor-
rect category, call event chair Cindy
Geesey at 954-776-5974.


Experience fine dining for discount prices by

logging on to PrernierDiningFlorida.corn


at B 6 GO9NE
COME AND PLAY AT EITHER OF OUR 2 LOCATIONS!
oUR EXCITING GAME OF BLAZING QUARTERS IS PLAYED
BEFORE AND AFTER OUR REGULAR GAMES!









Drive-thru Nativity the Nazarene's "gift" |


q


By Judy Vik
PELICAN WRITER

Pompano Beach -The
First Church of the Nazarene's
"gift to the town," the annual
Drive-thru Live Nativity, will
be on display Saturday, Dec.
11 until Tuesday, Dec 14 at
the church, 916 NE 4 Street.
"Experience the joy of Christ-
mas with a carload of your
friends and family," said Trish
Spear, children's director.
This is the 11Ith year of the
event which one year caused
such a traffic jam that a taxi
driver was delayed, unhappily.
But it worked out well, Spear
said. He returned with a cab
full of people who wanted to


"It's our gift to the town,"
Spear said.
Walkers also are invited .
Admission is free. For more
information, call 954-942-
6010.

Pompano Beach tree
lighting at Larkins

Nov. 27 Tree Lighting at
E. Pat Larkins Center, AD-
DRESS, from 5 to 8 p.m.
Mayor Lamar Fisher will light
the tree at 7 p.m. Entertain-
ment, caroling, refreshments.
Free and open to the public.
Call 954-786-5535.


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


Stabadel BOrewaIrIaches
Servicing the areas of: Lighthouse Point,
Deerfield, Hillsboro & Pompano Beaches
BraulI~I AlE Le tio ** *
4081 N Federal Hwy ''^ "". "'
suite 100OA. .' .' '..
Lighthouse Point : ..

OrPlease contact us for all your Judaism needs!
Ralelhv Rl Declner 85.088H.82 84.410.110B
Wnvwchalwlalrlahrewarlbeaches.com


Juda~sm?

)eWish Center
at Temple Sholom
a prornv syma~w Jnaogosu
1St SE iles Aw Popno s~eed
954-942-6410
templesholomfl~~oridsr


_CHRIST CHURCH

UNITED METHODIST
SUNDA Y WORSHIP- 8:.00 A.H.
TRADITIONAL COM~MUN1ION SERVICE
210 N.E. 3RD STREET POMPANO BEACH
954-943-0404
www.echristchurch.ors


I


IST. COLEMAN
Roman Calthoic Chuch
1200 S. Fedel ~Hwy.
I ~Panpano B0
Saturday Evening Vigil:
S4:30 p3m 6:00 p
7:30anm 9:00 am t 1:00 am
12:30 pm* 6:00 pm
Weekdays: 7:00 am 8:00 am


"I was a stranger and you took rne in..-"
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tosuresor,. 3"""""' tu" v
(E $ Adult Ed 90 ama1:0a


Thrit Shp Hurs:Thus.102pm Eucherist & Healing Service 10 am
Set. 10-pm un. 12-1pm Flw B be td
1111i E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach, FL 33064* 954942-5i887


ST. ELIZABETH
OF HUNGARY
CHURCH

10:a m (Enga m:00(Creoles
Weekdays Mabday Setulrday 8:00 m
Monday. Wednesday & Friday 5:# pro (Eng, onily)
Monday adwalaay ?:oopn (Creole)
3331 N.E. 10th Terrace
Pompanio Beach
954-941-8117


~l/
hetr's always Somedayn M2Olm at r9...........

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 Fellowship 9:30 & 11:00 am
138 NE First Street Pompano Beach, FL 33060-6690
Phone: 954-745-6100 www.fbcpompano.ora


Un itflian UimVersO ist Church

0f FORt LOUder dale

Heads Mmndspe
A Center for Liberal Religious Values
and Social Action in Fort Lauderdale
Services &t RE classes Sunday at I :00am
3970 NW 21st Avenue, Fort Lauderdale
954.484.6734 www.uuc~fl.or


_ _


I


10 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


visit the Live Nativity.
The life of Christ is depicted
in 11 scenes with real people
and live animals.
Visitors are surrounded by
hundreds of Christmas lights,
carolers and handbell music.
Santa Claus makes an appear-
ance and hands out treats ac-
companied by his elves. The
players are church members
and nearby neighbors. "Come
share in the merriment and
make this a new part of your
holiday family tradition,"
Spear said.
The street is blocked off
from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. for the
four nights and guests may go
through as many times as they
like .


Gret Hvrymn 5;f ttic ~tlit '

d~~;~ Uvember 2j
iR.Cr terf


$1111111$ ~


.car~ tuo Ai~ortt


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


SSt. hilip

Ep sopa Curch

954-785-2437
RbV D./obe artpere
Holy Eucharisr & Bible Sauly
7 p~m. WJ~ednesdays
Holy Eucharist Sundaygs 9a~m.










Local seamstress finds niche at Pompano Green Market I MaFP


By Anne Siren
PELICAN STAFF

Marie Cesar's smile was
born in Haiti, but today she
sits under a tent at the Pom-
pano Beach Green Market,
enjoying the compliments of
visitors .
Cesar, a seamstress, dis-
plays dozens of hand-cre-
ated children's dresses from
dress-up to play wear. Dan
Hobby, executive director of
the Pompano Beach Histori-
cal Society and founder of the
city's Green Market says he
can tell the seamstresses at
the market by the \say they
examine to seams and linings
of these fashionable frocks.
Cesar, who has lived in the
United States for 10 years,
says she learned to sely when
she was 14 at a sewmng school
in Port a Pnince. Now she' sa
driver for the Brolvard County
School Board.
"I serv whenever I can. I'm


SF ., Q


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Let Us Keep Your Hoi~days Happy
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2C311 N Federal Hwy.
NW corner of Copens Rd. &l Fed. Hwy.

If UICOI MAT ru 3ws rrnn Fed. ay


,,,


_


Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 11


Marie Caesar displays her children s clothes, but she stays very busy sewing,
designing and making alterations for adults. Meet Marie at the Pompano Beach


Haitian, so you know holv ie
like to cook. Many times I
have a pot on the stove cook-
ing while I sew," she says
with a laugh.
Cesar is a seamstress for
children and adults. One day
she hopes to own her own
shop in Pompano Beach. She


says she will name the shop
El Shadai, translated from the
Creole to God Almighty.
She says God spared her
mother and two daughters
from harm when the earth-
quake struck mn January. For
more information about Marie
Cesar, dressmaker, call 754-
246-5955.


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AT TORNEY
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* Divorce Of wY h
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12 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


by the board. Those taxes
maintain the operation of the
inltet. Jack Holland, Pom-
pano Beach, chairs the Inlet
District. .
The board meets the third
Monday of each month, 7:30
p.m. at Dixon Ahl Hall in
Lighthouse Point.
Initiator of tactical
unit gets high praise
Deerfield Beach BSO
Sgt. Ron Barerez was com-
mended Tuesday might
for being the officer who
helped stop Deerfield's street
violence. Three years ago, in
response to rising late-might
crimes, Barerez suggested a
tactical unit with one mis-


sion, to get the bad guys off
the streets. The idea worked,
Chief Pete Sudler told the
commission Tuesday as he
awarded Barerez special
recognition.
In its first year, the unit
made 1800 arrests, impound-
ed 177 vehicles, seized 68
guns and recovered $68,000
in illegal cash. The numbers
continue to grow. To date '
the unit has seized more than
$250,000 in cash.
Chief Sudler said for all
the many hours Sgt. Barerez
worked, the dedicated cop
never put in for overtime.
Following Sudler's com-
ments, Sheriff Al Lamberti


and city officials signed
a new three-year contract
to provide Deerfield's law
enforcement services. BSO
replaced the local police de-
partment in 1989. "It's been
a great marriage," Lamberti
said."We're here as long as
you want us."
Most public areas will
be turtle-friendly
Deerfield Beach The city
will spend $850,000 to brmng
the lighting at the beach in
compliance with sea turtle
protection laws. Half the
amount, $450,000 comes
through a Florida Wild-
life Foundation grant. The
remainder will be taken from


Community Redevelopment
Agency funds.
Currently all sea turtle
nests on this beach are
relocated to safer ground
but funding cuts will make
this impossible in the future,
Asst. Environmental Services
Director Chad Grecsek told
the commission. The city will
install the proper lighting
from SE 2 SE 6 Street, at
the main beach parking lot,
and behind JB's and Oceans
234.
Beach lighting is regulated
throughout turtle season,
March 1 October 31 and
the 14-foot lights currently
in place are turned off. The
new lighting is three-feet
high and will be on at all
times. Grescek said, "We're
reakingvtel et ofothe su -
be turtle friendly. It is LED
lighting and low mainte-
nance. It's a good solution."
It will cost more to
park at two popular
beach spots
Deerfield Beach City
commissioners raised park-
ing fees at the fishing pier
and north beach pavilion this
week by 100 percent. The old
fee of $1.50 an hour has been
re1 c~ed bya$ri aigour edee
street parking meters remain
at $1.25 an hour. The fees


summer's budget discussions.


Continued fom page 3

turer of fiber optic transmis-
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he is a past president of the
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The Inlet Improvement
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tains the inlet channel and
is governed by board mem-
bers from Deerfield Beach,
Hillsboro Beach, Pompano
Beach, Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea, Lighthouse Point, Fort
Lauderdale and Sea Ranch
L k es.
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Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 13


While "it's aesthetically
unpleasing, aggravating and
sometimes startling (to be
solicited for funds), this is a
quality of life issue," Cam
said.
Resident Bill Sears said the
perception is the ordinance is
a direct affront to the home-
less problem. "You're hoping
this will put fear in the home-


less, and they will leave. You
hope you can put the problem
in other communities."
Sears said what concerned
him most was how the ordi-
nance made potential crimi-
nals out of anyone driving
through Oakland Park helping
the panhandlers.
"You could be arrested and
jailed for up to 90 days and
fined up to $100 or more,"
Sears said. "That violates
everyone's rights. I hope
the commission comes to its
senses tonight. We're moving
backwards with this medieval
ordinance."
John David, an attorney for
the Homeless Voice news-
letter, said the ordinance


amounts to a total ban on so-
licitation on streets and public
areas. "It labels people in ugly
terms, calling them beggars
and panhandlers." David said
traffic statutes are in place,
and local law can restrict ac-
cess in and out of traffic. He
said the proposed penalties
don't seem appropriate, and
the ordinance would be chal-
lenged in court.
After hearing from the pub-
lic, Commissioner Steve Amnst
moved to deny the ordinance.
He said he had a change of
heart since the first reading.
Vice Mayor Suzanne
Boisvenue, seconding his
motion, said the city needs
to put together some sort of


Continued fom page 2
situation. He said the public
has the right to know what
precedence this is based on,
the financial impact and en-
forceability.


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14 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


Bachrodt Chevrolet of Pom-
pano Beach. Driving the car is
Greg Nelson, Nelson's Diner.
Nelson, a former employee
of Bachrodt, has driven the
grand marshal for years.
"It's a Yuletide tradition,"
said Anne Hollady, Yuletide
Parade spokesperson.


Brewer's father, mother and
brother will also participate in
the parade.
Already 60 participants
with cars, bands, floats and
fire trucks have signed up for
Pompano Beach's annual wel-
come to the holiday season.
Santa will arrive on a fire-
truck at the end of the parade.
At McNab Park, 2250 E -
Atlantic Blvd., Exchange
Club members will be cook-
ing up hot dogs and hamburg-
ers for the crowds. All food
and soda are free to holiday
participants.
Chris Sisto, supervisor of
special events, says, "This
brings all of the communities
together to celebrate the holi-
days. It's become a signature
event for the city and the


families in Pompano Beach."
Entertainment will take
place on the city's show mo-
bile, and the Blanche Ely Ti-
ger Marching Band members
will demonstrate their skills.
Breakfast with Santa
Kids and their parents are
also invited to catch up with
Santa for breakfast at the
Emma Lou Olson Civic Cen-
ter, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano
Beach at 8:30 a.m. on Satur-
day, Dec. 11. Cost is $5 per

el children will have a
chance for a little interaction
with Santa and photo with
Santa," said Hollady. "We are
also asking that all partici-
pants donate new toy for the
Pompano Beach Fire Rescue
Toy Drive that takes place on


Christmas Day. '
Nation's oldest
Holiday Boat Parade
set for December 12
The 48th Annual Pompano
Beach Holiday Boat Parade,
Dec. 12, starting at 6:30 p.m.,
promises to be even bigger
and better than ever. This year
it takes a whole village to be
the grand marshal, John Knox
Village that is.
As the nation's oldest Hohi-
day Boat Parade it presents
local residents and visitors a
chance to be part of a unique
South Flonida tradition.
This year, the Mussette, a
140' vacht and lead boat of
the parade will take on pas-
sengers at Two Georges at
the Cove in Deerfield Beach.
Tickets for the Mussette are
$55 er" person w ch inchules
and the best view of the pa-
rade on the top deck.
Denise Buzzelli, Two
Georges project coordina-
tor, says another treat will
start earlier in the day at the
marina.
"The Red Bull barge, 140-
feet long, will be docked at
the marina," Buzzelli says.
" rom ncoon to 2 310u 1at th

restaurant and watch a Motor-
cross shore on the barge."
For those entering a boat in
the parade there is a Captains
Safety Briefing at Pompano
Citi Centre, Dec. 8, at 6:30


instructions plus boat num-
bers. Pompano Citi Centre is
locaed on NoothoFederaloHwy
The parade sails from Lake
Santa Barbara in Pompano
Beach to Hillsboro Boulevard
in Deerfield Beach.
The Greater Pompano
Beach Chamber of Commerce
takes pride in the fact there is
no fee to enter a vessel. Boats
are welcome to have a banner,
lighting and music to repre-
sent a business or organiza-
tion. For parade applications,
call 954-941-2940 or visit
""v. pompanobe achchambe r.
com.


Continued fom page 1

Guard followed Mavor Lamar
Fisher and city commission-
ers.
Brewer will follow in a
Corvette, donated by Lou


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idenday q- Frida~y
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SNavy couple sails into Lauderdale-By-

The-Sea for a free weekend of fun


By Cindy Geesey
SPECIAL TO THE PELICAN

LBTS- A free, three-night
weekend in Lauderdale-
By-The-Sea was the last
thing U.S. Navy Seaman
Christopher Wolfe, 27,
expected when he finished
a grueling physical training
workout. Stationed at
Jacksonville Naval Air
Station, he came in from
exercise and was greeted by
Chief Mark Dubiel with the
question, "How would you
and your wife like to go to a
small beach village in South
Florida for an all- expense-




speechless."
Dubiel says, "We chose
AM2 Wolfe for this honor
because he is one of our
upcoming stars, one of the
Navy's best."
Christopher and Amanda
Wolfe are the most recent
couple to be chosen by
the Greater Jacksonville
Area USO and commands
throughout Florida to be
recipients of a free weekend.
But this is the third year
Lauderdale -By-The-S ea
hoteliers. restaurateurs and


Full sncrvic Salon for Fclen Es WomWH


-sL ko -


family serving in the military
and we love to do this."
There was wine donated by
The Village Grille, custom
t-shirts, beach bag, towel and
candy from Scot Drugs, a
tower of chocolates given by
Jan's Homemade Candies,
beautiful flowers from Garden
of Love, an original necklace
and earring set from Argenti
Designer Jewelers, and a gift
certificate from Interior Digs.
Pat Anderson or "R1) Own
Cruising Journal" donated a
print of Anglin's Fishing Pier
which was framed by Frame
'N Art Gallery as a keepsake

See CO UPLE on page 16




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Deerfeld Bsea
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Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 15


US Navy Seaman Christopher Wolfe and wife Amanda enjoy a few minutes in
the courtyard of The Away Inn in Fort Lauderdale. A three-day, all-expense-
paid vacation is put together by shop owners in Lauderdale-By-The-Sea to honoer
military couples amlually. [Photo courtesy of Cindy Geesey]


merchants have donated
gifts to military personnel
returning from overseas.
It's described by organizers
as "R, R, & R Rest,
Relaxation and Romance."
Dorothy Hacker of The
Away Inn provided lodging.
Brenda and Scott Knight of
Massage Envy gave them free
massages because, "We have


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16 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


CO Ce;ti ued fom page 15
for the visitors.
To ensure that the Wolfe's
were well-fed, they received
gift certificates from the Sea
Watch, Kilwin's Ice Cream,
Athena by the Sea, Countr
Ham "N Eggs, Casablanca
Cafe, MUGS Bar & Grille,
The 17ilageDGnHle nrba,a

Diner by the Sea, Anglin's '
Pier Cafe, Delacaseas and
Shooters.
Smece Lauderdale-By-The-
Sea is a "walking town," once
the Wolfes got their land legs
back, strolling along the beach
and up and down Commercial
Boulevard became a favorite
activity. "This town has a
great vibe, like the small
towns where we were raised
as opposed to the big city of
Jacksonville where we are
now," Amanda said.
Friday night at The
Village Grille, the couple
were greeted by residents

Mayor alealn luAe anh


dmontd iondsfo te hbWolfe's
couple who had not yet
donated, slipped Wolfe $100
for ti
1sean Wolfe has been
in the Navy for almost nine
years and plans on 25 more.
He has been deployed to the
Persian Gulf and the Coast of
Africa. In June he expects to
be shipped to Atsugi, Japan.
At the end of their stay,
the Wolfes had a heartfelt
message for their newfound
friends. 'We don't see this
level of support every day
and thank you so much.
Perfect strangers showing
their appreciation means
everything. Sometimes it's
hard to know you're making a
difference. This trip has just
been unbelievable."

Garden

Gathering at
the Deerfield

hB c

Arboretum
DEERFIELD BEACH
- This Saturday, Nov. 20 '
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Friends of the Deerfield
Beach Arboretum will host
its "Garden Gathering" at
Constitution Park, 2841 W
Hillsboro Blvd. in Deerfield
Beach. The free event
will feature refreshments,
Arboretum tours, a plant
clinic and plant sale. Proceeds
from plant sale will benefit
the Arb rtum Fo mr
infonna 1 n, 11l 95 e24-


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The Pelican 17


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Casual beach side dining
- Fresh seafood, salads, pasta, steaks & burgers
* Lunch 6 dinner daily Sunday breakfast buffet
- Live entertainment 7 days a week





By Malcolm McClintock
PELICAN FOOD WRITER
The flavorful fare served
at Imperial Point Cafe is
one of the best kept culinary
secrets in Broward. The man
behind the menu is Executive
Chef Anthony Labriola and
he is eager to let the world
know that top-notch food is
served at his medical center
restaurant.
"WYe think of all our
customers as family. I only
serve the highest quality food
that I would be proud to give
my own mother," says the
friendly chef.
Although it is hard to
imagine a hospital bemng a
gastronomic hot spot, Chef
Labriola has turned the
Imperial Cafe into an oasis of
epicurean delights.
To highlight the quality of
their culinary offerings, the
folks at the medical center
are providing a complete
Thanksgiving menu. Anyone
interested in celebrating the
holidays with gluttonous
abandon while foregoing
cooking duties is encouraged
to call or visit the website.
"WYe now offer a great
catering service and hope
people will give us a try this
Thanksgiving," says Margie
Garland, the regional Broward
Health marketing manager.


Lineup for

holiday in

Deerfiel d

looks busy

DEERFIELD BEACH
- With the holiday season just
around the corner, the City of
Deerfield Beach has planned
a variety of holiday events for
all ages. This year's activities
include the Tree Lighting at
City Hall, Ice Cream Social
with Santa at Westside Park,
and the Winter Wonderland at
Villages of Hillsboro Park.
Christmas Tree Light-
ing at City Hall
Friday, Dec. 3, at 7 p.m.
Old Schoolhouse, 232 NE
2nd Street, Deerfield Beach
The City of Deerfield
Beach and the Deerfield
Beach Cultural Committee.
invite everyone to start their
holiday season by joining
us for the annual lighting
of our Christmas tree.
After Mayor Peggy Noland
lights the tree, local youth
groups will provide holiday
entertainment. Call 954-480-
4427.
Christmas Light Tour
Monday, Dec. 13, 6 p.m.
Departs from Westside Park,
445 SW 2nd St., Deerfield
Beach
Jomn us as we cruise through
Tradewinds Park Christmas
Light Exhibit, and tour
neighborhoods .
Cost is $5 for adults, $2
Children 11 & under. Call
954-480-4481.
Ice Cream Social with
Santa
Wednesday, Dec. 15, 6:30-
8:30 p.m.
Westside Park, 445 SW 2nd
St., Deerfield Beach
Meet Mr. & Mrs. Claus and
their elves. Have fum making
ice cream sundaes with some
of your favorite toppings.
There will be games, and lots
of activities for the entire
family. Call 954-480-4481. $1
for children, $2 for adults
Winter Wonderland
Thursday, Dec. 16, 3- 5
p.m.
Villages of Hillsboro Park,
4111 NW 6th St., Deerfield
Beach
"WYalking in a Winter
See Lineup on page 19


MUSIC BY MICHAEL HEl"' I rT

STORY BY MI AN~A D ILENE REID. _

4~ & Noember7- Deember 12, 2010
-=~ .,_3 (877) 245-7432( aldwelitheatre~com
GROUP RATES AVAILABLE


18 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


The brown sugar ham is prepared to perfection. Guests will greatly appreciate this holiday favorite.


The traditional options are not
Only plentiful but eminently
affordable. An enormous,
perfectly cooked roasted
turkey serving 20 people
can be picked up for $36,
a magnificent brown sugar
glazed ham will set you back
Only $41.
Available side dishes
include garlic mashed potato,
assorted vegetables, cranberry
sauce and sweet potato
casserole with marshmallows.
For dessert, a heavenly red
See IMPERL4L CAFE 23

Beautiful and bountiful, this moist
turkey is slow cooked for 4 hours
until golden brown. Veggies abound
while gravy and stuffing are served
on the side so that the bird's cavity
can be loaded with herbs and spices.
Feed 20 guests for only $36!


Imperial Point Caf4 impresses with traditional

Thanksgiving menu and catering service





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954-53 -0450r Far 954-531-0524





r4~Tomataoe
~a~a~Italian Wine Bisro~
-I~~w~wwhottomatoeacm
www.facebook.com/hottomatoeitalianwinebisr


Premier
Dining
Continued fom page 9

So far the company is
focused on South Florida
and has over 70 restaurants
in Broward County that have
signed on.
"This month we will be
featuring weekly dmmig deals
from select restaurants with
introductory discounts, called
Dining Deals.
Restaurants are happy for
the opportunity to have good,
inexpensive exposure any
hour of any day visible from
anywhere to local and visiting
diners.
It's not easy to get constant
visibility. Each restaurant
offers a limited amount of
certificates monthly. When
they are sold out, that's it for
the month."
Asked how it works,
Short says, Just log
on to our website,
wwwpremierdiningflorida .
com, search for your choice of
restaurant by zip code, cuisine
or alphabetically. Don t forget
to keep on turning the page
for more choices.
Click on to the restaurant of
your choice, add to shopping
cart and print t rmid

readers that dining certificates
make great gifts. "What's a
better gift than a good meal? '
he asks.
After traveling around and
moving across the country,
Short decided to become a
permanent South Florida
resident and launch this new
business using the knowledge
and experience he has
acquired. He walks the walk'
saying "I personally dine out
weekly and use the certificates
to help my customers out.
I'm also an avid wine taster. I
go to events, taste and collect.
I used to be a regular visitor
to Napa and Sonoma and
will go back again when time
permits."
He still manages to go snow
boarding at least once each
year and hopes to continue
to do so, but admits, W~hen
you own a start up business,
you don't have the free time
to pursue too many hobbies
at first. I know that and I'm
willing to put in the hours to
make my new business work
and grow."
Both restaurants and
customers can contact Short
on line, or call 954-600-0109.


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Ah0a Featuring:

H011day Smoked Tr krieys
and Tr~adfiunal oSittlerh did
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Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 19


santa canling
Santa will be making his
annual phone calls to good
Deerfield Beach boys and
girls, ages 2 10 years old.
Santa calling sheets will be
available at recreation centers
as well as sent out to local
elementary schools. Dates to
be announced. Call 954-480-
4433 for more information.
To sign up for update
on city events, news and
projects, visit www.Deerfield-
Beach.com and click on E-
Subscriptions .


Lineup
Continued fom page 18
Wonderland" in South
Florida? You bet! An
afternoon of frolicking fun
at our very own W1inter
Wonderland." Our celebration
of the season feature:
Two giant "snow hills,"
horse-drawn havnides, a
giant peppermint twist game.
refreshments, holiday treats
and a visit from Santa Claus.
Fun for the entire family. No
cost to attend. Nominal fee for
some activities. Call 954-480-
4495.


NEW THIS YEAR ..
IVsiUSIC& DANCING EVERY WNED NIGHT
BEGINNING NOV 7th SUNDAY BRUNCH 11am-3pm
THANKSGIVING NOv 25th ~ open from 1pm
CHRISTMAS EVE DEC 24th ~ open from 5pm
NEW YEARS EVE DEC 3 1st~ open from 5pm
Offering 4 different packages
PRIVATE PARTIES available day or evening


Pelican NeWSpaper
954 783-8700





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9 54-427a-4871~ 954-427-90012

i 636 58 Srrd Couret Deaelld Healt
PEN T Unya a Weak: Man. 1hrti lun.49pm-1Ppm










DINER.

BREAKFAST LUNCHES DINNERS

fmom $@95 1 from $495 frhom $@95

954.480.8402
80 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DEERFIELD BEACH, FL
OPEN 7 DAYS 5:30 AM TO 10:OO PM



"Olympia Flame as seen on Oprah 11/3/09"



http://mak in astrides.acse vents, ory,/southpal mbeach
www.olympinflamediner.com


20 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


'vould address all of the city's
needs. W~e felt a five- mile
radius ivould give us a wide
pool," she said.
Driscoll blames a decline
in business for the cash flow
problem. "We began to have
low call volumes when BSO
was hired to take over the city.
Prior to BSO we averaged
4,800 calls a year, now we
average 2,700 calls a year and
yet the fee has increased," he
said. "We tried to negotiate
with the city to reduce the
franchise fee and they wanted
no part of that."
Driscoll said that the
sheriff's office has been


calling other companies to
handle tows, although he
had the exclusive rights. "It
has been a perpetual fight
to keep what \ve bid on in
our contract. I've met with
several city managers trying
to keep the sheriff s office
accountable for their actions
and nothing was done,' said
Driscoll.
While the contract gave
Driscoll exclusive rights to
provide towing services for
vehicles impounded by the
city, state law allows vehicle
owners to call a wrecker of
their own choice.


Driscoll
Continued forn page 1
Bob Drlscoll, co-owner of
the towing company, disputes
the amount.
'WYe have a contract
with the city and we pay a
franchise fee to have the right
to be there, but that does
not guarantee \ve are gomng
to get all the calls to towy
cars," he said. "The city has
a base franchise fee. They are
entitled to only $134,000 and
that's being generous."
The remaining $393,529
is the penalty the company
has accrued because of late
payments .
Driscoll's contract has
expired and the company
is operating on a month-to-
month basis.
The process to find their
replacement has been a
laborious task. The first
Request For Proposal, or RFP,
did not yield qualified bidders
from Pompano Beach, so a
second RFP was issued for
companies within a five-mile
radius. Three companies bid
the job and were rated in four
areas by a point system.
Emerald Transportation
Corporation, awarded 371
points by staff, J&J Towing
with 350 points and Driscoll's
Towing with 334 points. The
city wants $50,000 a year for
the franchise rights.
Driscoll called the
city's process unfair and
unconventional. "I have a
problem with the bid process
and hole they did the scoring
and that should be addressed,"
said Driscoll. "Technically
they should throw out the bids
and start all over again. They

eatc ackon n it waa nt
addressed in the RFP," he
said.
Assistant City Manager
Phyllis Korab disagrees.
pTi s na eva ''sc s tive
"The staff spent a lot of
time ".a e nheaig llothe

company that would bring us
the best possible business for
Pompano Beach."
Price was not the only factor
in rcao mn nga 'te el in

in presenting Emerald we are
resent in the best candidate

While all the commissioners
agreed to begin negotiations
with Emerald, Commissioner
Charlotte Burrie questioned
whether it was appropriate for
Korab to look outside the city
for a towing company. 'WYe
hear from residents that thev
want jobs in the city. Why
was the RFP set for a five-
miles radius?" asked Burrie.
Korab said the staff
struggled to find a towing
company in Pompano that


EAB'LY BIRD DINNERS

(MIMplETE Dgl~llli MIBUSIE:
Ap oI samp a ndEel a




IPsra ... rYIC 44EN9U0
U'dE-'ti U L'WN I A S~rQ eATW
SPMMETYL~R MdaleJ J~R ~et 8~


MOrris Animal Cancer W~alk

at Trade winds Park to raise

funds for canine cancer research

The Morris Animal Foundation's 1st annual K9 Cancer Walk
at Tradewinds Park in Coconut Creek on Dec. 5.
Thousands of dog owners across the country battle cancer.
It is the No. 1 cause of death in dogs over the age of 2
years. Morris Animal Foundation launched the K9 Cancer
Walk program as a way to raise funds for its Canine Cancer
Campaign, which funds prevention and treatment research
to help dogs enjoy longer, healthier, cancer-free lives. Early
registration, at wwvi.K9CancerWalk.org, is $30 for adults, $15
for children aged 10 to 17 and free for children younger than
10 and ends Nov. 21. Walk-day registration is $35 and begins
at 9:30 a.m. The event includes a dog-friendly walk starting at
10:30 a.m. Participants can also visit with vendors and listen
to experts discuss cancer prevention, wellness, cancer research
and treatment and hole to advocate for their dog's health.
All canine cancer research supporters who are not able to
attend the walk in Coconut Creek are encouraged to participate
in Morris Animal Foundation's Sit & Stav program, which
gives dog lovers the opportunity to virtually participate in the
Ivalk--and help dogs enjoy longer, healthier lives from the
comfort oftheir couch.


The~~ Peia

.A. .1 & L 0





Classified


CI I Best Price on the Sand!


ggggg


Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 21


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" -AII
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. CGCO25802.
More Information Call 954-
815-1007. C

DANNY BOY ELECTRIC
- Lic & Insured. Lic.
#09CME15700X. Nodob Too
Small. Free Estimates. 24/Hr
Service. 954-290-1443. Beat
Any Written Estimate. Sr.
Citizen Discount. 11-19


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

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


MUSICIANS
WANTED
Volunteer musicians needed
forAmerican Legion Symphonic
Band. Especially needed are
percussionists who playtympani,
bells, chimes and xylophone.
There are also openings for
3rd trumpet, Euphonium,
Bass Clarinet and French
Horn. Exceptional high school
and college age to "retirees"
are welcome. Wed. evening
rehearsals in Pompano. CallJim
today at 954-847-0700.

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. 11-98

POMPANO BEACH 2/2
- Walk To Ocean. Large
Open Floor Plan. New Tile.
New Refrigerator. Private
Backyard. No Pets.954-592-
7016. 11/19


SEASONAL
RENTALS
POMPANO9BhEACH--- Irland

Apt. Great Views. Nicely
Furnished. AII Amenities.
$2000/Month. Please Call
954-785-0177. 12-10


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. 11/19


- QIUIET Gated 1/1.5
Furnished 1st Floor.
Completely Redone. WID,
Tile, Granite. Pool, Spa,
Sauna, Tennis, Fitness
Room, Boat Dock. Covered
Parking. 10 Minutes To
Ocean. NO SMOKING!
Seasonal Or Yearly. 954-
942-3274Or 516-474-0951.

POM PA NO BEACH
Furnishedl1BR/1BACondo.
Ocean Drive On Spanish
River. First Floor, Pool,
Spa, WIDon premises. Easy
Beach Access. Small Dog
O.K. $750 Month. 954-786-
0023.11-26

POMPANO BEACH
FURNISHED 1/1 -2nd Floor
Apt. Seasonal Or Yearly.
Ocean View! Pool, Gardens.
No Smoking. 954-942-3274
Or516-474-0951. 11-19


CO-OP RE NT
OR SALE
MUST SEE LIGHTHOUSE
POINT Co-op Apt. Sale Or
Rent. 55+. Gated. Gated. No
Pets. 1/1.5 Furnished. Walk
To Amenities. $69,900 Or
$895 Month Or $1500 Mont
Seasonal. 954-805-2149.


TOWNHOUSE
FOR SALE
POMPANO -AMAZ ING
TOWNHOUSE. 2/1.5. Lake
View. Top Of Line Appliances.
Marble Floors. Granite Top
New Kitchen. $5,000 Towards
Closing. Finance Available. 5
Minutes To Beach. $119.9K. Call
954-805-0207. 11/19


APTS FOR RENT
DEERFIELDIPOMPANO
BEACH 1 BR & 2 BR APTS
FOR RENT. Remodeled,
Paint, Tile, Etc. W &D On
Site. Pool. Pet Friendly.
Call George 954-809-5030.
44.qg

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-


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


PoMPANO BEACH E


POMPANO BEACH E
Of Federal Hwy. 1/1 And
2/2 Apartments. Walk To
Everything. Tiled. Please Call
954-254-6325. 11/26

POMPANO BEACH
- Intercoastal, 1 Block
From Beach, Beautiful
Lush Waterfront Setting
With Pool, BBQ, Laundry.
1 BR $950, EZ Immediate
Move-in TermsI 954-270-
0878. 12-3

POMPANO BEACH -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. 11-19

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-


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



STUDIOS ---
EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
POMPANO BEACH Studio
Apartments-BeachAccess.
$500 To $550 Per Month.
$300 Security Deposit. 6
And 12 Month Lease. 954-
7178.11-19

DEERFIELD BEACH
A1A Live at the beach
off season. Efficiencies
available for $280 weekI ,
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 &
Rooms. Heated Pool. WI-FI,
Cable, BBQ, Laundry. 300'
To Beach. No Pets. 954-943-
3020. 11-19


EMPLOYMENT
BECOME A CERTIFIED
Professional Life Coach in 4
Daysfl 6Hours. Call For More
Information 954-478-351 6Or
E-mail lifecoacholasses@
gmail.com. New Life Coach
Acdey.1/19


SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT
BABYSITTER -Middle
Aged Exp. Grandmothers
Will Baby-sit Your Child in
Our Home (Broward) Day
Or Evening. Weekends
Optional. 561-674-2792.
11-19


CEMETERY
PLOTS
POMPANO BEACH FOREST
LAWN 7th Floor Mausoleum.
Cost $8,000 Asking $2,000
Neg. Call 954-426-8287 Or
Dolly561@~bellsouth.net.

SERVICES
HONEST HAND YMAN
- HOME & BuiId ing
MaintenanceI
Improvements. No Job
Too Small. Fast Friendly
Service. Reasonable Rates.
LocalResident/Homeowner.
Call Today For Your Free
Upfront Quote. No Deposit
Required. 754-366-1915.

PLUMBING-ALLPHASES-
Leak Repairs, Fixtures, Fair
Pricing. Senior Discounts.
954-661-6329. ken.4uinn@
rocketmail.com. 11-19

EMERALD IRISH CLEANING
- Est. 20 yrs. English
Speaking. Cleaning
Supplies. Hand Scrubbed
Floors. "Thanksgiving
Special" 3 Hrs $55. 4 Hrs
$70. Service Guaranteed.
www.emeraldirishclean ing.
com. 954-524-3161. 11-26

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.
E icerdna red 9Free

MASONRY BLOCKS/
STUCCO. Glass, Concrete,
Simulated Brick, Pre-Cast
Balcony Repairs. Lic/Ins.
30 Yrs. Exp. 954-242-6795.


HOUSECLEANING BY
HALINA REFERENCES
AVAILABLE. PLEASE CALL
954-531-6165.11-19


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


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



BOATS FOR
SALE
2000 21' LOGIC Center
Console, 175 Yamaha HPDI.
suns Great.aFullnCanvas.
Trailer. $11,500. Pompano
954-573-3049.


FOR SALE

Drum set, piece, black laquer,
$175, Call Jim 954-647-0700.

3 PIECE LIGHT OAK Wall-
units475. Light Oak Lighted
china ClosetS585. Excellent
Condition. 954-972-5318
Pompano Beach.





claSsified ads

Work for you.
954-783-8700


b a I
Terry Craft, REALTOR.


COMl me COMOay
954-270-4247
te rryl cbythesea@aol.com


ROOM FOR RENT

SHARE HOME Furnished,
Own Bath, Phone, Cable,
Internet, Laundry, Kitchen,
House Privileges, Pool. $90
Weekly, Utilities Included. 954-
240-6130. Sample & 95. 11/19


CONDOS FOR
SALE
PALM-AIRE 105 9th FLOOR
2/2 Split King. 1500 +Sq
Ft. Furn + Piano, Upgrades,
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Beginning Obedience and
Canine Good Citizen classes
are all American Kennel Club
Program approved.
Free Dog Park Etiquette
Class is a 90 minute power
point presentation taught the
first Monday of every month,
followed by a question and
answer session. Taught at
the Emma Lou Olson Civic
Center for humans only with
a certified award for those
attending. Hamburg who has
a sense of humor says, "You
can tell your dog all about
it when you get home. This
is an important source of
information to make dog park
visitors comfortable and safe.
And there's more. Hamburg
owns Dog Blessed Training
Co. for dogs and people. She
does two to three private
appointments per week and
specializes in helping dogs
labeled as aggressive.
This busy lady is also a
full time antique dealer with
several booths at Sugar Chest
Antique Mall which she calls,
"A very successful addition to
Pompano Beach. r neve

by saying, "My dogs are
busy. They compete and they
do dog sports, but they still
need a place for recreation
and socialization. Canine
Comer is that place where all
breeds and all dog lovers are
welcome."
Asked if she has any time
left for her husband and
daughter, she admits they
have to fight her dogs for first
place.
Thank you Lisa Hamburg
for doggitag the city for

cDog co'" ot Line is 954-
786-4574; For Dog Park
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To reach Lisa Hamburg, call
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22 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


Professional Dog Trainer,
certified by CPDT, or
Certification Council for
Professional Dog Trainers.
She is also a member of
APDT, or Association of
Pet Dog Trainers, which
requires modern dog training.
Hamburg explains, "This
training is based on behavioral
science and takes the conflict
out of the relationship with
the dog. We teach through
positive reinforcement basic
training which is simple.
Good behavior is reinforced
and repeated."
Every Thursday might for
five years, she can be found m
Hagen Park mn Wilton Manors
where she is a volunteer
teacher of obedience at
Doberman Rescue League All
Breed Training Program.
Free Tuesday might classes
are taught by Hamburg and
Suzanne Blood from 6:30
to 8:30 p.m. at the Pompano
Beach Amphitheater Stage.
Puppy Kmndergarten,


Hamburo.
Continued fom page 7

and a beagle. She says, "I've
made great friends there and
so have my dogs. The park

leas vac Is Ier omort nt
to their mental health. We
see evidence of this every
day. First time dogs are very
tentative. Now, those same
dogs take off like little happy
airplanes. A novice in the
park should stay for 15 to 20
minutes and break the pet
into this experience mn non
peak hours in the morning
or midday. Our busiest time
is late afternoon and early
eeingIT ke teite chage
more intense. The park is
a wonderful place to share
information, resources and
meet other dog lovers who
realize the importance of a
dog."
Hamburg is a Certified


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Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 23


pick it up on Thanksgiving
Day. It is that simple," says
Labriola, a trained pastry
chef.
For those seeking different
taste sensations, the Imperial
Point Cafe catering menu is
loaded with other great meal
options. Bourbon meatballs,
traditional Greek salad,
sandwich platters and rice


Pilaf to name but a few.
"If someone has a special
order, we will be glad to
prepare just about any dish
imaginable. Just give me call
and I rvill let you know if
\ve can accommodate your
request. 98 percent of the
time, \ve can make whatever
you desire," says Chef
Labriola.


"We have the flexibility
to customize food orders.
In addition, \ve can prepare
meals to meet any dietary
restrictions customers may
have," adds marketing
manager Garland.
Another advantage of
ordering from Imperial Point
Cafe catering is the peace of
mind one gets from knowing
that all food items are cooked
under the strictest hygiene
standards .
The Cafe crew takes health
and nutrition very seriously.
This philosophy is reflected
in the superior quality of their


food. "I love helping people
incorporate healthy eating into
their daily lifestyles," says
Labriola.
Be it for Thanksgiving or
any other special event, the
Imperial Point Cafe provides
the most reliable, affordable,
hygienic, nutritionally
sensitive and flavorful source
of catering for the community.

Imperial Cafe
Imperial Point Medical Center
6401 N. Federal Highway
Ft Lauderdale
Tel: 954-776-8551
or 954-776-8541
Web: www.browardhealth.
org/ipmc


Imperial Cafe
Continued forn page 18
velvet cake or a decadent
cheesecake will provide the
perfect sweet ending to any
holiday meal.
"Everything is made from
scratch in our kitchen. Just
place your order at least 72
hours ahead of time and come


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With the help of a tip,
Brolvard Sheriff's Office
detectives have identified
a prolific pick-pocket who
has made a lucrative habit of
preying on women as they
shop.
Desiree Small Chastine,
39, is wanted on warrants
from BSO, as well as the
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24 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


BSO asks for more help to locate group of pick

pockets preying on older women in Broward


-~~, PIANO TRIO
rLI- r .. rcI


say the group has been active
countvivide for about a year,
are hoping a member of
the public can help locate
Chastine and identify another
women in the surveillance
photos and video. Crime
Stoppers of Brolvard County
will pay up to $1,000 for an
anonymous tip that leads to an
arrest.
Anyone with information
is asked to report it to Det.
Carol Singstock at (954) 786-
4242 or anonymously report
information to Crime Stoppers
of Brolvard County at (954)
493-TIPS (8477) or online at
wwvw.brolvarderimestoppers .


Brolvard County. Chastine has
an identical twin sister.
Chastine is one of a group
of women who prey on mostly
elderly shoppers, lifting their
wallets out of their purses and
using the stolen credit cards to
buy gift cards often before
the victims notice anything
is missing. Detectives, who


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The sword -
bite has been
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Daytime
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anglers
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numbers. The swords have
ranged in size between 100-
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boats fishing are getting
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With numbers like this there
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catch a Gulfstream buffalo.
The sailfish bite has been
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range. Dolphin and wahoo
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Now's the time to keep your
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The Pelican 25


Clss ance Nainlan .. .. 70
2nd George Zarekas .. .. 71
3rd Everett DeCarlo .. .. 76
Class D
1st Jini King . . . 66
dnd Beo P lr n. . .. .2
Tie broken by match of back nine
nminus 1/2 hcp.
Closest to pin, Pines, #7, Bob Swee-
ney


Scoreboard. .

Pompano Beach Men's
Golf Assn.
NOV. 17, 2010
INDIVIDUAL LOW NET
IN CLASSES
Class A
1st Bill Clark . . . 67
2nd Jint McCarthy .. .. 71
3rd Don Mann . . . 71
Class B
1st Harry Jung . . . 66
2nd Dick Wolfe .. .. .. 70
3rd John Sherry . . .72


The late Nick Creola-
former recreation supervisor
former basketball coach
for Webber College and a
victim of cancer, has been
remembered every year since
his death mn 2002.
Creola succeeded in
increasing recreational
programs in the city, and he is
remem ered as much fois
skills in coaching as for his
ability to guide young people
towards something better.
Now as part of Creola's
legacy, the city asks residents
to nominate a local "hero
to be honored at the Annual
Volunteer Luncheon next
April .
Nominations will be
accepted until Jan. 2, 2011.


Please include a brief
explanation of why you feel
your nominee should be
chosen for this award and howe
he/she meets the criteria.
*Significance to the
community
*Someone who goes "above
and beyond" and gives freely
of his/her time and energy
*Recipient will be an
employee, group or volunteer
whose efforts have improved
and enhanced the field of
parks and recreation and/or its
programs
*Members of the Parks and
Recreation Advisory Board
will not be eligible to receive
this award
Nominees should be
sent to the Advisory Board
Secretary, Linda Hora, at
100 W. Atlantic Boulevard,
Pompano Beach, Florida,
33060. Nominations may also
be E-mailed to: Linda.hora@
copbfl.com


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WITES KAPETAN


ATTORNEYS


26 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


Crockett
Continued from page 1

members of the Zeta Rho
Omega Chapter of Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority and
members of the Eta Nu
Chapter of Omega Psi Phi
fraternity, local chapters that
meet in Pompano Beach.
Henri recalls his childhood
in Pompano Beach and
the death of his father. He
remembers a strong mother
who used her dinner table to
teach values at a time when
drug dealers were claiming
otl der c at ren.
"Mom gave us a lot. We
hived around drugs in the
Northwest neighborhood,"
he says. "There were many
people who came into my life
to help me after my father
died." ~
When asked to name three
people who influenced his
life, outside of his family,
Henri quickly responds,
"Dr. Daniel Kandell [Florida
Panthers physician]; Mr.
James L. Jones [Former
Ely High School principal]
and Larry Leverett [former
Ely High School assistant
principal] .
Both brothers learned to
accept help and then retum
the favor.
Zack says, "Our mother
brought us up with values and
we want to come back home


and set the bar high for the
young people who may need
help.
They host summer sports
camps in Pompano Beach
that draw over 500 children
to leamn teamwork. At these
camps they explain to the kids
that not all football players
will make the NFL and most
important, is the team.
"Some of these children ,
never leave their computers,
says Zach. "We want them
to come outside and be part
of a team. When a doctor is
in surgery, he works with a
team. A board meeting is also
a team meeting."
Both brothers see sports as a
perfect way to build the team
spirit, something they believe
is critical for a better life.
"Kids should enjoy school,"
says Zach. "There's a great
life waiting for them. We have
real heart- to- heart talks with
the children who come to
our sports camps. Somebody
was always there to help us
when we were growing up,
and I hope these kids will be
there to help the ones coming
behind them."
The Crockett Foundation
also provides for a reading
program held after school
at the Mitchell-Moore Civic
Center in Pompano Beach.
It employs certified teachers
to teach reading skills. "WYe
have kids who are two years


There is nothing better than
to serve. It's going to be an
awesome day," says Henri
About the Crockett
Foundation
The Crockett Foundation
is a 501c3 non-profit
organization dedicated to
improvmng communities one
child at a time by providing
educational opportunities,
health resources, and
mentoring services.
Among the Foundation's
key initiatives are literacy
promotion, childhood obesity
prevention, and healthy living.
For more information about
Crockett Foundation, call
954-200-1924 or visit www.
crockettfoundation.org.
About Saint Laurence

Chapel Day Shelter
Saint Laurence Chapel
Day shelter, 1698 Blount
Road in Pompano Beach,
is the only day shelter for
the homeless in Broward
County and was founded
in 1988. Saint Laurence
Chapel Day shelter has been
providing hot showers, hot
breakfast, hot lunch, clothing,
case management and other
services to the homeless and
near homeless for over 20
years. For more information
on Saint Laurence Chapel's
Day Shelter for the Homeless,
visit www. stlaurencechapel.
org or call Joe Ann Fletcher
954-972-2958 ext. 27.


Zycoria, grade four, tells Henri Crockett about a story she just read in her Lan-
guage Arts workbook. The curriculum was originated by Twan Russell, a former
NFL player. The Crockett Foundation underwrites the $72,000 program.


behind," says Zach.
Henri spends four days a
week at the school reading
program .
The Foundation also hosts
a Special Olympics Day for
athletes who compete in track
and field and swimming.
Henri remembers the years
he was overweight as a dkid.
That problem kept him from
playing football until Zach
pulled him into the game.
Now at the Crockett
Foundation's Community
Health Day, he, Zach and
other NFL players take time
to talk to young people about
health and school. Also on
that day, the Foundation
offers free immunization
shots, sports and health


examinations, dental work
and free backpacks.
"That lightens the load for
the parents," says Henri.
And for those down on their
luck, Thanksgiving dinner
will lighten their spirits as
these brothers and others take
orders and serve a full feast at
the Chapel.
It was more than 30 years
ago that their mother Sylvian
called her sons to the table
for nourishment and family
unity. So it's not so surprising
that Zach and Henri find it
quite natural to call an entire
community of people to a
table for the same thing.
"Many homeless people
have just fallen on bad times.
This is orir time to serve them


MARC A. WITES
ATTORNrEY rAT Ln
University of Michrgan
University of Florlda
College oflaw~n. LO.


ALEX N. KAPETAN, JR.
ATTORNEY ATLAW
Harvard University, B.A.
University of Miami,
College of Law, J.D,


~44EI


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Information about you:
....
^Addre
City, St, Zip
Phone
Please make your check payable to the Sample McDougald House Preservation Society (SMHPS)
Mail your check and order form to: P.O. Box 1599, Pompano Beach, FL 33061
Other Sponsorship Opporunities Available Carll (954 786-4047
AII donations are tax deductible to the extent permitted by law. The Sample McDougald House Preservation
Societyis aSO1 c) 3) orporatin.


Friday, November 19, 2010


The Pelican 27


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FL 833308


House
Sample McDougald Hous .r rou a pbu kptto d8caat rs (iec ng ep ctese
per line, up to 3 lines. If you would like to include a syrnbol (heart, star, star of
david, cross, interlocking circles) please add an additional $10.00.
1 Line $60.00 2 Lines $70.00 3 Lines $80.00
Message (please print clearly): (Do NVot Break Words Betwesen Lines)


Sample McDougald





28 The Pelican


Friday, November 19, 2010


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