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Pompano Pelican

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Title:
Pompano Pelican
Uniform Title:
Pompano Pelican
Place of Publication:
Pompano Beach, FL
Publisher:
Anne Siren- Founding Editor and Publisher
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Language:
English

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newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Pompano Beach
Coordinates:
26.231488 x -80.108192

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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Copyright Pompano Pelican. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

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P e l i c a n Pelican e 1500 -A E Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060 Pompano Beach € Deer eld Beach € Lighthouse Point € Lauderdale-Bye-Sea € Wilton Manors € Oakland Park € Hillsboro Beach € e Galt € Palm Aire Visit Us Online at: PelicanNewspaper.com • 954-783-8700 • Send news to siren2415@gmail.comFriday, June 1, 2018 Vol. XXVI, Issue 22Price 10¢ Michael d’Oliveira named editor-in-chief, Jim ‘Chiefy’ Mathie to expand coverage of waterfront Pelican adds two sta positions Michael d’Oliveira, longtime Pelican writer, has been named companion publication, the Wilton Manors Gazette. Born and raised in Fort Lauderdale and now a current resident of Pompano Beach, d’Oliveira, 36, begins his responsibilities June 25. “I’m very excited to take on this responsibility. “I’m honored and humbled to be given this opportunity and I plan to be worthy of the faith that the Pelican staff has in my abilities. “The Pelican will continue to be dedicated to covering all of our seven cities in an unbiased, impartial, and important way.” d’Oliveiraeditor-in-chief of The Pelican Newspaper. He has also written for publications, including staff the Forum Publishing Group. Currently, he works in the Broward College Student Life Department, as a freelance writer for the South Florida Gay News, and editor of its MathieAlso joining the staff this week is Jim “Chiefy” Mathie, a longtime lover of the sea and expert SCUBA diver. Mathie retired in 2007 after serving 30 years with Deerfield Beach Fire Rescue. He advanced through the ranks from Firefighter/Paramedic to Battalion Chief and retired as a Division Fire Chief. During his career, he obtained See CHIEFY on page 11 Wilton Manors Lawsuit demands closed captioning for online streamingCity suspends meeting videos See CLOSED CAPTIONS on page 12 Celebrating Stonewall Parness wants Deer eld Beach to be active supporter of gun ban lawsuit By Judy WilsonPELICAN STAFFDeerfield Beach – Commissioner Bernie Parness will urge the city to join a state-wide lawsuit challenging a Florida law that penalizes city officials who pass laws regulating firearms. So far 21 municipalities are plaintiffs in the lawsuit filed in See GUN BAN on page 7In its 19th year, the Wilton Manors Stonewall parade and festival, June 16, is one of the largest in the country, regularly drawing over 30,000 attendees. [Courtesy] See story on page 3. Industrial land use rejected for site near NW 14 Avenue homesBy Judy Vik PELICAN STAFFPompano Beach Safety concerns and odors were cited as reasons to reject a change in land use for a 2.6 acre site at 1350 NW 14 Ave. Business center owner Tom Metzger sought approval from the planning and zoning board to change the land use designation from low medium residential to industrial on the city land use plan. For the county land use plan, he wanted See LAND REJECTED on page 16 By Katina Caraganis PELICAN WRITERVideo recordings of city commission meetings have been temporarily suspended after a South Florida man, who is deaf, filed a lawsuit against the state legislature because it does not provide closed captioning for its online streaming and archived videos of legislative proceedings. While the city of Wilton Manors is not listed in the suit, its live streaming and archived videos of commission meetings do not provide closed captioning. At least one other city in

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2 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com THE PELICAN (PP 166 • ISSN 2381-716X) is published weekly on Fridays at 1500 E. Atlantic Blvd. Ste. A, Pompano Beach, FL 33060. Subscription rates are $13.78 annually. Applications to mail at Periodicals postage rates is pending in Fort Lauderdale. Tel: 954-783-8700 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Pelican, 1500 East Atlantic Blvd. Ste. A, Pompano Beach, FL 33060.THE PELICAN1500-A East Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060954-783-8700PUBLISHER: Anne Siren Fisher’s resignation opens door for mayoral candidates; Local, county, state, national candidates on Nov.6 ballot Election 2018 By Anne SirenPELICAN STAFFOn Thursday, Mayor Lamar Fisher submitted his letter of resignation effective Nov. 5 to the city and several other entities, including the governor’s office. The date and time are significant to voters in Pompano Beach as Fisher’s action eliminates the need for a special election to fill his seat should he be elected to the county commission Tuesday, Nov. 6. “This will allow city voters to choose a mayor to fill the remaining two years of my term,” said Fisher. There will be no additional costs to the taxpayers.” Neither will the city be without a mayor. Had Fisher not resigned, and wins the county seat, this city would have been without a mayor. And that would have called for a special election to elect a mayor. Three candidates are running for mayor: Vice Mayor Charlotte Burrie and Commissioners Rex Hardin and Mike Sobel. Hardin who had been seeking both his commission seat and the mayor’s position announced his withdrawal last week from his District 3 race. Hardin had earlier planned to seek reelection to his seat and later resign to run for mayor. With both resignations, no special elections will be required. Costs for local elections can be as much as $260,000. Hardin applauded the mayor’s decision as the right one. He said he will focus on his run for mayor. “The position of mayor is too important,” he said. Fisher said that the city will have to approve a resolution at its June 12 meeting to add the mayoral candidate names to the Nov. 6 ballot. Asked if he were endorsing anyone for the mayor’s seat, Fisher said he was not. “I will work with whoever wins that seat. In fact, you have to be able to work with everyone so that the ultimate winners are the residents and our constituents.” Fisher seeks the Broward County District 4 seat vacated by term limits of Commissioner Chip LaMarca. Broward County District 4 covers Deerfield Beach, Pompano Beach, Hillsboro Beach, Lighthouse Point, Sea Ranch Lakes, LauderdaleBy-The-Sea and parts of Fort Lauderdale and Oakland Park. Commissioner Mike Sobel joined Hardin in his approval of Fisher’s decision to resign. “Assuming that the city commission passes a resolution to add the mayoral candidates names on the Nov. 6 ballot, it means that a greater number of resident voters will participate in the election,” said Sobel. He added that a national election that includes Congress, a new governor and sate seats will be a big draw. “Out recent G.O. Bond was passed with 13 percent of the voters participating and of those, eight percent of the voters made the difference. Sobel did not support the bond. Sobel, an announced candidate for Pompano Beach Candidates for mayorMayor said he “ . wishes the mayor the best of luck in his run for the county commission. I look forward to working together with him when I am elected mayor.” Qualifying dates for the city’s mayoral candidates is open from June 18 to 20. HardinSobel Burrie

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The Pelican 3 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Wilton Manors hosts LGBT Pride Month with annual parade & festival By Brady NewbillPELICAN WRITERWilton Manors As June came to a close in 1969, social turbulence was reaching its boiling point in Greenwich Village, New York. A counter-culture grassroots uprising between the police and the LGBT community took place at a gay bar named Stonewall. Days of riots broke out, but those days served as a crucial moment in the birth of a greater movement for LGBT rights in the western world. In the years following, activist groups across the country began holding community-wide Pride marches each June to commemorate the anniversary of the Stonewall Riots, and create a sense of unity and visibility for their cause. Now closing in on a halfcentury later, the details of the original riots have largely faded from public memory while the Pride movement has grown enormous. Few communities represent the progress made for LGBT rights in the wake of the Stonewall Riots quite like that of Wilton Manors which holds its Stonewall Pride Parade & Festival on Saturday, June 16. In its 19th year, the Wilton Manors event is one of the largest in the country, regularly drawing over 30,000 attendees. This city is widely known for having one of the highest per capita LGBT populations in the country, giving its pride events a special significance compared to others in the area. “Over the years this festival has grown into a destination event that brings people from all different places and backgrounds together to celebrate the milestone achievements of the LGBT community,” says Wilton Manors Mayor Gary Resnick. A large market place with vendors and community organizers will open at 4 p.m. followed by the traditional Stonewall Pride parade along Wilton Drive, which begins at 5 p.m. This year’s grand marshal will be Chuck Panozzo, Wilton Manors resident, notable activist for LGBT rights and AIDS awareness, and founding member of the rock band Styx. Aside from the parade and street festival, businesses along Wilton Drive will all be alight with their own corresponding events which will include everything from food and drink specials to live music, dance parties and special performances and guest speakers. New to this year’s festival will be a special event on Friday, June 15 at Manor Complex titled “Our Night Out,”a theatrical celebration of the LGBT rights movement, headlined by a special Cirque-du-Soleil style performance produced by world-renowned director Jonathan Hawkins. The economic impact of the event in past years has measured upwards of $2 million. But this event is about much more than a local economic boost. For a community so symbolic to the LGBT movement as Wilton Manors, the Stonewall Pride Festival is both a celebration of nearly 50 years of progress and a commemoration of the turbulence that set the movement in motion. In recent years, attendees have experienced the tears of joy celebrating marriage equality in 2015 and the tears of sorrow mourning the Pulse massacre in 2016, both of which happened during Pride month (June). As South Florida grows, the Wilton Manors Stonewall Pride Parade & Festival has See PRIDE FESTIVAL on page 15

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4 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com District 1 candidate Hudak’s focus is on the growth and infrastructureMarch Election 2019 Deer eld Beachsystems. Born in New York state, Hudak moved to South Florida with his family in 1970 and graduated from Coconut Creek High School. He and his wife Paula have five children. A founding member of the newly-formed Deerfield Beach Economic Development Council [DBEDC], Hudak sees the city as being “ideally positioned” for growth citing its proximity to airports, rail a high standard of living for residents.” Hudak is also concerned about crime in the city. Citing statistics furnished by Neighborhood Scout, he says the crime rate here is above average for the population and there is an especially high rate of car thefts. He would support providing law enforcement with the tools needed to do their job. He is in favor of the storm water fee recently initiated by the city saying the “50-year-old system needs upgrades.” Growth here will require investment in the infrastructure,” he said. “I want to be fiscally responsible and find ways to be cost effective,” he said, “while finding ways to enhance the city.” Besides the DBEDC, Hudak is active in Mission World [a veteran’s support group], CERT, COP, on the executive board of the Deerfield Beach Chamber of Commerce and a Kiwanian. The other announced candidate for this seat is local motel owner and investor Dan Herz. Commissioner Joe Miller is currently in the position. His term expires March 2019. By Judy WilsonPELICAN STAFFDeerfield Beach Economic growth and reducing the crime rate are two planks in the platform of Mike Hudak, 53, who has announced his intention to run for the District 1 City Commission seat in March. Hudak, an air force veteran, opened a campaign bank account in April and has hired a campaign manager. In the early stages of this election cycle, Hudak says his intent is to “meet people and listen to the issues.” A resident of the city since 1998, Hudak has been the human resource director of SHL Pharma since 2014. He holds a degree in business administration from Florida Atlantic University. 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WI L D WO O D LN N DEERCREE K WOOD L AND SWAY SA B E L DR M A R I N ER P L K IN GFI S HE R DR FLA MIN G O PL V ALE NCIA DR DO LP H I N P L O RCHID CT P O INSE T T I A D R ALAMANDA LN HIBISCUS D R E BOUGAINVILLA DR J A SMINE LN G ARDEN I A CT ELLESMERE VENTNOR ISLEWOOD LYN D U RST KESWICK DURHAM WESTBURY SWANSEA UPMINSTER C AM B R I DGE B E R KS HIR E A SH B Y RICHMOND H AR WOO D FARNHAM GRANTHAM O AK R I D G E NE WP O R T TILFORD PRE SCOTT E AS T DR NORTH DR TI V O L I C I R TR A C E C IR SPR IN G CI R RI C H DR ANDER S O N C I R MERMAID DR SI E S TA K E Y CIR SI E S T A K E Y TE R S I E S T A K E Y B L V D S E 10 TH CT SW 2ND AVE SW 1 4 TH S T SW 1 4T H CT SW 25TH AVE SW 1 0 D R SW 1 1 P L S W 12 S T SW 32 WAY FRE E D O M CT CT CT L I B ERT Y CT T LINC O LN CT W L A K E S D R N W 50 ST N W 51 ST N W 5 1 W AY N W 52 WA Y NW 12 LN NW 5 3 ST W LAKES DR NW 52 ST NW 11 AVE NW 50 D R NW 1 1 WAY N W 11 LN NW 11 D R NW 9 WAY NW 48TH C T NW 4 9 S T NW 48 PL NW 14 TER NW 14 AVE NW 13 TER NW 13 AVE SW 1 5 ST NW 11 AVE SW 23 WAY SW 23 TER SW 22 WAY SW 22 TER SW 21 WAY SW 21 TER SW 20 WAY S W 15 P L SW 15 C T S W 16 PL SW 1 6 C T SW 1 7 C IR S W 1 7 DR SW 19 AVE SW 20 TER S W 1 6 D R S W 1 7 P L SW 1 7 DR DI S C O V ERYC I RE D ISC OVERY C I RW DISCOVERY DR DISCOVERY WAY CYPRESS LN C YP RESS CL U B WA Y C Y PRESS P A RK WAY CYP R E S S L AK E B LVD NW 4 TER NW 4 TER NW 4 AVE NW 3 AVE NW 2 AVE NW 1 WAY NW 1 AVE NW 54 ST N W 53 C T NW 53 S T N W 52 C T NW 52 S T N W 5 1 C T N W 51 S T NW 5 3 PL N W 51 CT N W 52 ST N W 5 1 ST N W 5 0 CT N W 5 0 S T N W 4 9 P L N W 49 CT N W 49 ST NW 4 8 CT NW 2 TER NW 1 WAY NW 1 TER NW 1 AVE N W 50 CT NW 5 AVE NW 6 AVE NW 3 TER NE 52 S T NE 5 1 CT N E 51 S T N E 5 0 ST NE 4 9 CT NE 1 TER NE 2 AVE N E 48 C T NE 49 ST NE 2 TER NE 2 WAY HELWIG TER SW 8 TER S W 1 4TH PL NE 51S T ST N E 50 ST NE 10 AVE NE 6 AVE NE 7 TER NE 8 AVE NE 8 TER NE 9 TER SW 3 TER NE 1 TER NE 47 DR NE 4 7 P L NE 4 7 CT NE 4 7 S T NE 46 P L NE 4 6 C T N E 4 5 P L NE 45 ST NE 3 TER NE 5 AVE NE 8 AVE NE 4 AVE N E 4 6 ST N E 4 6 S T NE 8 AVE NE 8 AVE NE 38TH ST NE 5 TER NE 6 AVE N E 4 3 ST NE 41S T ST N E 41 CT N E 4 2 ST NW 4 6 CT NW 3 TER NW 43 P L NW 4 3 CT N W 41 ST N W 41 CT NW 42 CT NW 3 AVE NW 3 WAY NW 2 AVE NW 3 8 ST NW 4 AVE NW 7TH AVE N E 45 S T NW 4 5 TH S T NW 42 PL NW 41 CT EASTRIDGE CIR EAS T RIDGEDR NW 8 LN NW 8 TER NW 12 DR NW 13 AVE NW 44 S T NW 45 C T NW 4 6 ST NW 48 CT NW 4 8 ST NW 47 CT NW 47 ST NW 46 CT NW 19 AVE SW 34TH TER SW 3RD ST SW 33 TER SW 33 AVE SW 32 TER SW 32 TER N W 6 C T NW 6 ST NW 3 TER NW 4 AVE N W 3 C T NW 2 WAY N W E L LE R S T NW 2 AVE NW 3 S T N E 5 ST N E 4 C T NW 3RD AVE NE 3 AVE NE 1 S T NE 4 CT NE 9 AVE S W 3 S T S W 3 CT S E 2 ST S E 2 C T SE 3 ST S E 3 CT SE 2 ST S E 2 CT SE 3 R D C T SW 2 TER SW 8 C T S E 7 TH ST S DEERFIELD AVE S E 5 T H C T SE 8TH ST SE 7 AVE S E 9 S T SE 8 ST S E 5TH C T SE 4 AVE SE 11 S T S E 12 S T SE 2 TER SE 3 AVE SE 3 TER SE 11 S T S E 1 3 TH CT SE 10TH TER SE 14 AVE SE 13 AVE SE 14 T S E 1 4 T H SE 1 4 TH S S S S SE 15 TER NW 12 WAY (SW 11TH WAY) (NW 12TH AVE) D. C. W C N D. C W. C S SW NATURA BLVD NE 3RD AVE S DIXIE HWY N MILITARY TRL S DIXIE HWY S POWERLINE RD S MILITARY T RL S FEDERAL HWY (GREEN R D) N E 48TH ST SW 1 5 T H S T S POWERLINE RD S MILITARY TRL FAU RESEARCH PARK BLVD SAM P LE R D NW 48 T H ST DIX W S A MPL E RD N DIXIE HWY POW S POWERLINE RD POWERLINE RD SW 1 0 T H ST DIXIE HWY N DIXIE HWY SW 10 T H ST S E 1 0 T H S T S E 1 5TH S T FEDERAL HWY W H I L LSBO R O B L V D E H I LLSBOR O B L V D MILI I 95 FEDERAL HWY S FEDERAL HWY N DIXIE HWY SAM P LE R D E SAMP L E R D I 95 A N D R E W S A V E EXT N MILITARY TRL NW 48 T H S T BO R O B L VD SW 18T H S T N POWERLINE RD W 1 8T H S T N MILITARY TRL SW 1 8TH ST SW 1 8 TH S T N FEDERAL HWY FEDERAL HWY N DIXIE HWY DIXIE HWY I 95 N POWERLINE RD N E 48 T H ST I 95 I 95 I 95 W S A MP L E RD E HI LL D E E R F I ELD BE A CH B ROWARD C O UN T Y BO CA R A T O N PALM B E A C H CO U NTYP A LM B E ACH C OU N TYPOMPANO BEACH DE E R F IE L D B E A CH P O M P AN O B E AC H D E E R FI E L D BEA C H P O MP A N O B E A C H D E E R F IE L D BEACHLIGHTHOUSE POINTDEERFIELD BEACHDEE R F I EL D B E ACH B R O W A R D B O C A R A TON P A L M BEACH LIGHTH D E E R F DISCLAIMER This map and all information contained on it is used by the City of Deerfield Beach for City planning purposes only. The City of Deerfie of any information contained therein. The burden for determining the accuracy, completeness, and general reliability of the in formation uses same. The City of Deerfield Beach makes no warranties, expressed or implied as to the accuracy of the information contain ed he or fitness for a particular purpose, and any person who has a copy of this map, by virtue of their possession of same, does her eby ackn and acknowledges the lack of any warranties, expressed or implied, as to the accuracy of the information contained thereon. In no eve person possessing or using this map or any party for damages of any type, including but not limited to incidental, consequentia l or exem use this map or the material information contained thereon.Created by the City of Deerfield Beach GIS. Pub Ditit811120904dCommission DistOffice of the City C Commission District 1 2 3 4 Corporate Limit Adopted Septe Res. 20 Not To. and highway transportation and four universities. His goal as a commissioner would be to help attract advanced businesses to the city and provide employment opportunities. “I will expand the tax base while providing Mike HudakDistrict 1 [Green]

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The Pelican 5 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Election 2018 Pompano BeachBuilding for a young population is McGee’s campaign message By Anne SirenPELICAN STAFFPompano Beach Andrea McGee, a Pompano Beach native, says District 1 is “. . healthy and on a path to be really amazing.” McGee wants to be part of that path to “amazing” which is why she recently announced that she will run this Nov. 6 for the District 1 seat. This is not McGee’s first run for office. She lost a house seat in Congress to Ted Deutch in 2016. McGee is a graduate of Cardinal Gibbons and later earned a bachelor of science degree in communications from the University of Miami. McGee sees her youth as an asset. She is 35. “I see future greatness here. It’s a place for younger families,” she says. adding that an electric trolley would reduce pollution and further reduce vehicle traffic. Another job-producer, says McGee, is the CRA’s Innovation District, a mixeduse project planned for the western part of the city from I-95 to Dixie Highway of 30 acres fronting on West Atlantic Boulevard. McGee has taken note of the “conflict on the dais” at commission meetings and says that making issues “clear and simple” would encourage more public participation. She says that the city and District 1 need a commissioner with more of a “development acumen rather than one with a legal background. McGee’s opponent, John Geer, is a retired U.S. Navy JAG attorney. As owner of McGee Real Estate in Fort Lauderdale, she also has a unique insight into what the younger families are seeking. “My clients feel that they would have to send their children to private schools,” indicating the negative ratings of some public schools here. But she also sees this city as one with an economic opportunity for those young families. She supports the East Atlantic Transportation Oriented Transit Corridor [EATOC] district, where jobs and affordable housing will attract younger generations. “It will be a business incubator,” she says. As to the traffic issues regarding the EATOC, McGee says, “If public transit works, the number of cars on the Boulevard will decrease,” District 1 Andrea McGee The Pelican delivers to your home or business in our readership areas. Cost: $13.78 per year. Thank you for your subscription. It makes a di erence. Call 954-783-8700 for home delivery.

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6 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Pompano Beach, Deer eld Beach, Lighthouse Point, Lauderdale-Bye-Sea, Wilton Manors, Oakland Park, Palm Aire, Galt Ocean Mile and Hillsboro Beach e Pelican is published weekly on FridaysStreet Address: 1500-A E. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach, FL 33060 Telephone: 954-783-8700 € Fax: 954-783-0093Letters 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 $13.78 including tax for one years delivery in Greater Pompano Beach; $95.40/per year including tax for others in the United States; call 954-783-8700 for rates abroad. e Pelican is a nonpartisan newspaper and reserves the right to decline advertising. Copyright 2014. Reproduction of this publication in whole or in part is prohibited without written permission of the publisher. e Pelican is a member of the Greater Pompano Beach Chamber of Commerce, Deer eld Beach Chamber and the LBTS Chamber. e Pelican is a state certi ed woman-owned minority business. e Pelican is delivered to businesses, libraries, schools, o ces, hospitals, news racks and single family homes. All advertising and copy is published at the sole discretion of the publisher. We welcome your critiques and ideas concerning this publication. Anne Siren, publisher Vice president Christopher H. Siren Graphics: Rachel Ramirez Windsheimer € Website: David Ginsberg Classi eds: Anne Siren, Jeanne McVicker Contributing Writers: Phyllis J. Neuberger, Judy Wilson, Malcolm McClintock, Judy Vik, Michael dOliveira, Concepcion Ledezma, RJ Boyle and Jim ChiefyŽ Mathie Account Executives: Carolyn Mann, Ellen Green, Mary Beth McCabe Distribution/Circulation: Al Schmidberger Special O ce Assistant: Cathy Siren ESTABLISHED 1993 € Volume XXVI, Issue 22 Founding Editor and PublisherAnne Hanby Siren Lighthouse Point honors its own for Memorial DayLighthouse Point – Despite the threat of rain, the seats and bleachers at the ceremony to dedicate the Lighthouse Point Heroes Memorial Shrine were filled to capacity. The Shrine, located at Frank McDonough Park, honors all the branches of the U.S. military as well as the city’s firefighters and police officers. It also honors United States Marine Dale Sloan Wilkinson, the only Lighthouse Point resident to die in combat. Wilkinson was killed in Quang Tri, Vietnam in August of 1969. “He made it 20 days [after arriving in Vietnam] before he died. He was our guy,” said Chuck McLaughlin, a Marine Corps veteran who also served in Vietnam. The memorial was a collaboration between McLaughlin, Saint Paul the Apostle Catholic Church, Ryan Kolb, a member of Boy Scout Troop 238, and others in the city. The weather remained a threat throughout the services, but the storm remained in abeyance, a condition that did not go unnoticed by the clergy, “We thank you, God, for keeping the rain to yourself,” said Monsignor Willie Dever of Saint Paul the Apostle Catholic Church. [Photos by Michael d’Oliveira]A city gathers to honor those who gave their lives in service of country Monsignor Willie Dever of Saint Paul the Apostle Catholic Church says a prayer during the ceremony. Behind Dever is U.S. Navy Reserve Capt. Larry Watkins. Members of the Lighthouse Point Police Department line up before the ceremony. The Boy Scouts of Troop 238 raise the American Flag and give a salute. Arty Molinari, of Gallo Herbert Architects, the architect who designed the memorial. U.S. Marine and Vietnam veteran Chuck McLaughlin.

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The Pelican 7 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.comCall the Pelican to nd out how to receive a free digital subscription 954-783-8700Call the Pelican to nd out how to receive a free digital subscription 954-783-8700 CHURCH DIRECTORY April in Leon County. The commission has already voted a resolution in support of the lawsuit, but Parness said this week he will urge his fellow board members to become official participants. “I want us to be a part of it,” he said. “The state can’t regulate what can be used in our city. “This is not a second amendment issue,” Parness said. “The Supreme Court upheld the ban on assault weapons for 10 years.” The lawsuit challenges the state’s right to prohibit cities from passing gun legislation and penalizing any local official who votes for such legislation by levying a $5,000 fine and possible 2020 ballot that would outlaw the AR-15s. To get on the ballot, Ban Assault Weapons needs 766,220 signatures from voters in at least 14 of the state’s 27 congressional districts. Managing the effort is Ben Pollack who successfully brought the legalization of medical marijuana to the Florida ballot in 2016. Also at work on the assault weapons ban is Boynton Beach businessman and Army veteran Don Cleveland. Several years ago Cleveland was a candidate for commission in Deerfield Beach. Cleveland who has already drafted an initiative with approved language for the 2020 ballot. He calls his effort the Stop the Killing Committee and he is gathering signatures on a website. For any initiative to pass, 60 percent of the voters must approve it. removal from office. Jamie Cole, the attorney representing the municipalities, said the city’s maximum financial contribution would be $10,000 for legal and lower court fees and all appeals. The suit was brought originally by Weston’s mayor Dan Stermer who was joined by officials in Miramar, Pinecrest, Lauderhill, Pompano Beach, Cutler Bay, Miami Beach, Miami Gardens, South Miami and Coral Gables. The tragedy at Marjory Stoneman Douglas is spurring other efforts to control assault weapons. U.S. Representative Ted Deutch whose district covers much of Broward County and Coral Springs Mayor Skip Campbell are spearheading an initiative for the November Gun banContinued from page 1June marks the best of African heritage art, music The Historic Ali Cultural Arts celebrates African-American music month with a free exhibition, June 7 through July 26, featuring the paintings of Haitian visual artist Jai D and the photographs of David I. Muir. Works on display feature paintings of music icons including Prince, Diana Ross, Tupac Shakur, The Notorious B.I.G. and concert photographs of Toni Braxton, Jai DCommon and Maxwell. Ali Center, 353 Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd, Pompano Beach. For more information, www. aliarts.org.

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8 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Send your stories and photos to siren2415@ gmail.com or call 954-783-8700. Business matters By Anne SirenPELICAN STAFFPompano Beach – There stands at 200 N. Federal Highway, a stately mansion where tens of thousands of persons have gathered more than once to honor a friend or family member who has died. In the large chapel, they met old friends again. In that room they swapped their own stories about the person they had come to honor and celebrate; they laughed and cried and prayed together. If a house can hold together all of those memories of love and the hope of eternity, it would be this house, Kraeer Funeral Home. But now the funeral home will move to Forest Lawn, 200 W. Copans Rd., and many will miss this house which has stood for more than six decades, and where its staff is always ready to meet the needs of grief and final services. A house is mere bricks and mortar, but the spirit of Kraeer Funeral Home will continue at its new address. While its landmark presence will be missed, the community will not lose those persons who have comforted them in grief over the years. The staff today is the same staff that has been there for years, and many have come to find new friendships with each of them. Peter J. Manfredi, Jr. funeral director and Cardinal Gibbons graduate has family ties that reach back to the popular restaurant of the ’50’s, Tropical Acres on Federal Highway. Marge Muth, director of community relations, remembers when Federal Highway was a two-lane road. “We’ve all been here more than 20 years, and the founder R. Jay Kraeer’s philosophy. That philosophy began in 1952 when Kraeer and his wife Lorraine arrived in Pompano Beach. He called this younger town a “No Man’s Land.” One person said that Jay had arrived with a few hundred dollars and a mortuary science degree from Cincinnati; that man saw little hope for Jay. But Jay also had five years as a pilot with the First 500 U.S. Airborne Troops during WWII. He knew what he wanted; he had been trained for it, and he knew how to be successful. He became very active in civic groups such as Rotary, Elks, Gold Coast Shrine Club and the Coral Ridge Country Club. Ken Stolar, family service counselor, remembers his entrance to Kraeer over 20 years ago. “My job after attending mortuary school was as a member of the support staff; I washed cars; worked visitations and did anything that needed to be done. Mr. Kraeer had a high standard of service; above board and over the top.” Manfredi, who understands every part of this business recalls how Jay chose baby blue and white colors for the hearses and had the staff wear white business suits at funerals. “We called ourselves See KRAEER on page 9Landmark funeral home prepares to move its services to Copans Road R. Jay Kraeer Jay Kraeer founded his funeral home in 1952 at 200 N. Federal Hwy. where it stands today. [Courtesy] Marge Muth decorates a “Baby Blue” hearse for the city’s Yuletide parade.move will take us ‘home;’ we will move to Forest Lawn where Lorraine and Jay are entombed. We will continue our work and continue our Ken Stolar, family service counselor and Peter Manfredi, Jr.m funeral director

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The Pelican 9 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com contracts and reaching out into the community to make sure people know about relocation plans. A grand re-opening, planned for early fall, will give the community a chance to see the new facilities at 200 W. Copans Rd. Meanwhile, the Forest Lawn location will undergo upgrades. The 200 Federal Hwy. location will close its doors on July 1; the last service will be on June 13. The new name will be Kraeer Funeral Home at Forest Lawn North Memorial Gardens. For more information, call 954-9414141. KraeerContinued from page 8 the ice cream boys,” he said. Manfredi admired Jay’s business ethics and his business wisdom. “He was innovative by opening multiple locations,” he said. Kraeer Funeral Home was also very active in charity fund-raising events. His service to the community was widely known and appreciated. In 2006, Kraeer merged with a national firm, Dignity Memorial. The transition did not change the Kraeer standards or ethics. Manfredi explains that being part of a national firm is a good thing for the persons with pre-planning arrangements, which can be extended to any Dignity funeral service company throughout the nation. “We are part of one of the largest funeral companies in the U.S., Puerto Rico and Canada. It’s better for our clients; all preplanning needs can be transferred,” he says. “And there will be no changes with this move other than being in a different [and larger] location. None of our services will change or be interrupted,” Manfredi says. “ Those services include all aspects of funeral needs, including access to a removal team, crematorium, cemeteries and arrangements for scattering cremated remains at sea. In preparation for the move, Manfredi says staff members have been meeting with churches, synagogues and mosques; mailing letters to persons with preplanning Dine and dance with historiansDeerfield Beach Historical Society annual dinner dance is Wed., June 20, 6 p.m. at DoubleTree by Hilton, 100 Fairway Drive. The Jimmy Stowe Band will provide island music and a silent auction will be held. Special people in the community will be honored. Tickets are $70 and are tax deductible. Event benefits Butler House Restoration Project. To reserve a seat at the table, call 954-429-0378 or go to www. deerfield-history.org.Oakland ParkFree Dispicable Me 3 movie This city will celebrate summer with “Summer Nights,” featuring live music, a culinary arts showcase and family-friendly movie. Events will be on the second Friday of the month starting on June 8. Hours are 6 to 10 p.m. On June 8 the movie is “Despicable Me 3,” and music will be provided by the Bryan Dubrow Trio. Events take place at Jaco Pastorius Park, 4000 N. Dixie Highway. Call 954-630-4500.Deer eld Beach

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10 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.comPhyllis J. Neuberger wants your suggestions about people making a difference. Phyllis’s book, China Dahl, is available on amazon.com. Call 954-7838700. Making a Di erence Tomorrow is the annual Big Tent Auction lunch and fundraiser at First Christian Church in Wilton Manors By Phyllis J. NeubergerPELICAN STAFFOn Saturday, June 2 the public turns out to support this fundraising event everyone enjoys each year. It’s the 21st big tent auction and barbecue chicken lunch at the First Christian Church, 2725 NE 14 Ave. in Wilton Manors. The event kicks off at 9:30 a.m. and lasts until 4 p.m. Bring the family. Bid on the great prizes being auctioned while enjoying a barbecue chicken lunch. Take home a fishing trip in the Keys; a hotel getaway; a trip to the spa; dinner at a favorite restaurant or a round of golf. Stop at the bakery table to pick up homemade, mouth watering cakes, cookies, pies, brownies and more. Feel good knowing that First Christian Church has a weekly food drive providing provisions for the hungry and homeless. Twice a year, three homeless families of women and children are housed in the church while finding them a permanent shelter. This annual fundraiser sends all proceeds to support Hope Women’s Centers in Fort Lauderdale, orphan children in Romania, and prison and Haitian churches in Georgia. These three missions count on contributions from the First Christian Church. Last year’s Big Tent and lunch [$6 for adults; $3 for children] brought out over 200 people. Over 350 dinners were sold and over $ 20,000 was raised. Pastor Dr. John W. Stauffer says, “ We hope to top last year’s success. We’re grateful for the generosity of businesses and individuals who donated the many wonderful travel packages, services and items to be auctioned. And we’re grateful to the many parishioners who give their time and energy to make this year’s big tent event a smooth running, fun affair.” He adds, “Special thanks to Savi Mahabir, church secretary and auction coordinator, and my wife, Patrice, who never stops helping with this and all of our events.”History of First Christian ChurchThis Wilton Manors landmark was founded in 1955 by Rev. Clarence Stauffer who was supported by his wife who ran a thriving preschool and played the organ at church services Ready for the Big Tent Auction are left to right: Alice Beauchene, Patrice Stauffer, J.W. Tibbetts, Carol Bryer, Evelyn Butler, Linda Neborski and Marlo Prado. [Courtesy] See FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH on page 11 Summer library programsSummer fun and learning are all part of the Pompano Beach Branch library programs. 6/9 Kick-off/Lego Build. Ages 3 and up. 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Multipurpose Room. 6/11 – Movie Monday. Libraries Rock! themed movie. All ages with caregiver. 5 p.m. Multipurpose Room. 6/14 – Teen Video Games. 2 to 3 p.m. Teen Computer Room. 6/15 – Melinda Munger, storyteller with string stories. All ages with caregiver. 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Multipurpose Room. 6/18 – Build with Tinker Toys. STEM program for Grades K 2. Limited to first 10 children. 2 p.m. Call ahead for all programs at 954-357-7595. The library is located at 50 W. Atlantic Blvd., Pompano Beach.Pompano Beach

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The Pelican 11 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Their son, Dr. John W. Stauffer has served as pastor for 43 years. The property has two preschools, a music and drama ministry, van transportation, a care ministry and youth and children ministries. Services are Wednesday 6:45 p.m. and Sundays 8:30 and 11 a.m.; Bible study, Sunday at 10 a.m. This year the June 2 Big Tent will be open from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The public is welcome. For further information contact Savi Mahabir at 954-564-8470. First Christian ChurchContinued from page 10an associate’s degree in fire science from Broward College, a bachelor of science degree in public administration from Nova southeastern University and has completed numerous courses toward a master’s degree in adult education from Florida International University. He also spent 25 years as an adjunct faculty member for the Emergency Medical Technician and Paramedic program at Broward College. In 2010, he received the Broward County Fire Chiefs Association Life Time Achievement Award. Mathie first encountered underwater adventures while instructing a group of dive instructors for the Norwegian Cruise Line (NCL) on their private island at Great Stirrup Cay, located in the Berry Islands in the Bahamas. This was an outreach program lasting many years through Broward College and of exploration and created a passion for underwater hunting. After retirement, he created Chiefy, LLC in order to write Catching the BUG, The Comprehensive Guide to Catching the Spiny Lobster and Catching the Spear-it! The ABC’s of Spearfishing. Both books serve as guides for successful underwater hunting. its goal was to have the dive instructors become Emergency Medical Technicians. While Mathie shared his emergency medical knowledge, the dive instructors taught him how to free dive and hunt underwater. Gradually, SCUBA was added as he obtained advanced certifications. These early 1980 trips to the Bahamas led to a lifetime MathieContinued from page 1 Canal rescue merits re ghter Braun an award By Judy VikPELICAN STAFFOakland Park -Keith Braun was recently honored as Firefighter/Paramedic of the Year by Oakland Park Fire Rescue. Fire Chief Stephen Krivjanik announced the news at a meeting of the city commission, as the city observed Emergency Medical Services Week. Braun was recognized for his dedication, commitment to professionalism and his knowledge of life-saving skills. He was cited for his efforts in saving the life of a woman in a kayaking accident. The rescue occurred on March 5, when a resident who was dropping by the station heard someone screaming but couldn’t determine where the sound was coming from. She knocked on the door of Station 87 at 21 Avenue and 39 Street. Firefighters determined the screams were coming from a nearby canal, and Braun was the first to respond and enter the water. “A young lady was kayaking. The kayak capsized, and she had no idea how to swim,” Chief Krivjanik said. She was stuck under the boat and seagrape vegetation. “We couldn’t see her, but we could hear her. The only way to rescue her was to enter the water blindly, and Keith was first in the water,” the chief said. Krivjanik presented Braun his award for his valor and dedication. And he commended the team from Station 87 who assisted in the rescue. “The entire team makes these efforts and saves every day,” he said.

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12 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com this area, Lighthouse Point, has taken down its video streaming of its commission meetings after being threatened with a lawsuit The court order, filed by the National Association of the Deaf against the state, the Florida Senate and House, Senate President Joe Negron and House Speaker Richard Corcoran, is seeking a court order to ensure all live streaming and archived videos of legislative sessions have closed captioning. The Florida State University Board of Trustees and FSU President John Thrasher are also named in the suit. FSU produces and operates the Florida Channel, a public affairs programming services where legislative sessions air. The legislature funds the channel. City commission meetings in Wilton Manors are live streamed on the city’s website and are available to view after meetings are over. It is not clear when videos will be posted again online. Audio recordings will still be made of all meetings and will be available by request through the city clerk’s office. Closed captionsContinued from page 1 Buddy Camp for special kids o ers a summer of fun By Judy WilsonPELICAN STAFFDeerfield Beach – A summer camp for special needs teenagers begins here June 11 and kicks off an expanded year-round program of activities which will include art, music and athletics. Under the direction of Kenny Lawrence, who came to the city from the Special Olympics organization, Buddy Camp will be located out of the Highlands Recreation Center for ages 13 – 21. It is limited to 20 summer campers. Enrollment is ongoing at Constitution Park, 2841 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Transportation to Highlands Rec Center, 511 NE 44 St., is included in the $200 tuition. The camp is an expansion of a program that started last year under the director of former PAL Director Butch Santy. Offered then was Buddy Kickball and Buddy Basketball, both held at Oveta McKeithen Recreation Complex. Lawrence, who has a deep background in helping disabled kids, now has a broader vision for the program. Although the program is still in the formative stages, he already has a full calendar of events for summer including pool parties, a pirate cruise, fishing and bowling and even yoga. For fall he is working on creating sensory activities, socialization, inclusion and work programs. Artists with Autism will teach the summer art program. “I want to help families connect with the resources the city can offer them,” Lawrence said. “I am honored to have been given the opportunity to be a part of the vision of the city commissioners and city manager. It is very important to the city that we push to improve our programming, by making sure we meet the needs of everyone in our community. “I feel that this is a great way to bring communities together. I am very excited to have the help and support from the Kiwanis. Their contributions and support help make dreams a reality and give families a sense of hope,” Lawrence said.

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The Pelican 13 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Deer eld Beach’s Antonio’s Restaurant remains a popular destination for lovers of tasty Italian fare By Malcolm McClintockPELICAN WRITERAntonio’s Ristorante Cove Shopping Center 1636 SE 3rd Court Deer eld Beach 954-427-4871Situated within walking distance of the Intracoastal waterway, Antonio’s has been an iconic fixture in Deerfield Beach for over 5 decades. New proprietors Kevin Bergman and Chef Anthony Morace have maintained the core of the traditional menu while adding a few of their own unique culinary touches. “I worked for the previous owner Alex Poulos. I was glad to have the opportunity to continue serving the community by providing the best Italian food in town,” says the indefatigable Kevin who can be found hard at work 7 days a week. “Our guests truly appreciate our attention to detail and our big portions.” For the lunchtime crowd, the “2 slices of pizza and a soda” special is a perennial favorite. Sandwich aficionados will relish fresh hot subs such the parmesan sausage, chicken, eggplant or veal. The cold version with ham, salami or turkey and cheese is also a reliable choice. Other noteworthy offerings include the fettucine alfredo, chicken parmesan, homemade [Left ]-Co-owner Kevin Bergman Shows off one of Antonio’s famous pizzas. [Right] The chicken Francese is smothered in a zesty lemon cream sauce. See ANTONIO’S on page 16

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14 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com manicotti, baked ziti, penne alla vodka, cheese stuffed ravioli and pasta with meatballs. “Everything is made from scratch,” insists Chef Anthony. “We don’t cut corners when it comes to the quality of our food.” On the appetizer front, the fried calamari, spicy chicken wings, shrimp cocktail and red or white mussels Antonio are sure-fire crowd pleasers. “We even make our own mozzarella sticks,” says Kevin. Pasta lovers will greatly appreciate authentic recipes such as the bacon-laden angel hair carbonara, the meaty sausage Calabrese, the gnocchi with red sauce or the linguine a la puttanesca with tomatoes, black olives, capers and basil. “We are also well known for our fresh fish,” asserts Kevin with absolute certainty. “It depends on availability but generally we are always ready to serve up favorites such as snapper, salmon and Mahi Mahi.” Indeed, seafood enthusiasts can also enjoy various maritime treats including large shrimp Fra Diavolo, linguine in red or white clam sauce, shrimp scampi, mussels marinara or the always popular zuppa di pesce loaded with fish chunks, scungilli, calamari, mussels, clams and shrimp. And connoisseurs will recognize Antonio’s as purveyors of truly outstanding pizza. “The margarita pizza is a customer favorite,” asserts Chef Anthony. “And we only use the famous Grande cheese.” The formal dining room is the ideal spot for private parties or corporate events under the majestic giant mural of Sardinia. The casual area of the restaurant is perfect for the kids. And for a sweet conclusion to an Antonio’s outing, the homemade tiramisu is a must-try. -Buon appetito! Antonio’sContinued from page 15

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The Pelican 15 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.comThe Pelican Newspaper become one of its hallmark events. “Stonewall is about equality and pride, and these values represent the City of Wilton Manors,” said Resnick. “While there is still work to be done, we are fortunate to live in a community that continues to be a steadfast leader for the nation’s LGBTQ population and equality for all.” The 19th Annual Wilton Manors Stonewall Pride Parade & Festival will take place along Wilton Drive in downtown Wilton Manors on Saturday, June 16. The event is free and open to the public and begins at 4 p.m. For more information, please visit wiltonmanorsstonewall.com. Pride festivalContinued from page 3Driver arrested after crash with scooterA driver who collided with a scooter last month has been arrested for vehicular homicide. Sean Harris, 27, of Fort Lauderdale was arrested May 22 by the Broward Sheriff’s Office. According to Traffic Homicide Investigation detectives, Harris was going 120 mph in a 45 mph zone when he crashed into the scooter that carried Crystal Blazek, 34, of Oakland Park and Jeffrey Harris, 53, of Oakland Park. Just after midnight April 7, a Dodge Charger R/T driven by the defendant was traveling east in the 100 block of E. Commercial Boulevard when it crashed into the westbound Yamaha scooter as the scooter was making a left turn onto Northeast First Terrace. The scooter’s driver, Jeffrey Harris, and his passenger, Blazek, were ejected on impact. BSO deputies, along with Oakland Park Fire Rescue, responded to the scene. Fire Rescue took the scooter occupants to Broward Health Medical Center where Blazek later died. Harris had non life threatening injuries. The suspect didn’t report any injuries at the time. Anyone with further information is asked to contact BSO THI Detective Michael Wiley at 954-3214205.

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16 The PelicanFriday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com one of the two parcels to become commercial. Residents of the area opposed the changes. The site previously contained houses that were demolished after Metzger purchased the land. One parcel has been operating as a storage yard for some time. City and county land use designations aren’t consistent. Approving the application would have corrected that, City Planner Daniel Keester-O’Mills reported. The property is in the Northwest CRA area. Board member Jocelyn Jackson said she had visited the area. “The foul odor is disgusting. The walls have stains. The trees and landscaping look horrible. And the traffic is a hazard to children.” She said safety comes first, adding that residents would be opening their back doors to a wall that is not maintained and a property has numerous code violations. Jackson said she would vote no on the request. City staff recommended approval with conditions, including one that access to the site would be from MLK Boulevard, not from NW 3 Street. Planning consultant Leigh Kerr said the change would have minimal impact on the residential area and that Metzger would bring back an amended site plan with a wall and landscaping to provide a buffer. “We support staff recommendation, but we want the neighbors to be comfortable,” Kerr said. “We may offer to table this for a couple months to formalize some of these elements.” Board member Carla Coleman noted, “It’s tricky to buffer between industrial and residential areas. She asked what the city code requires for a four-story building across from single-family homes. Coleman asked if the applicant had had meetings with the community. Kerr said they met with a nearby church bishop, and they held a community meeting but no one came. “No wall will keep the smell and dust out,” said resident Valerie Fuller, who lives nearby. “There’s not enough space to go in and out, and traffic is already coming on 15 Avenue. Small trucks can’t come in and out at the same time.” Fuller said, “ We don’t want any more industrial,” questioning why the area was ever zoned industrial. “I can’t sleep because of the noise. There are plenty of industrial areas in Pompano Beach. Our parents fought for that to be a residential area. We don’t want more industrial in our community.” Coleman, a planner herself, said she understands the need to make use and land use agree. But she said when NW 15 Street was vacated promises were made with the community. “Now we have a request to turn residential lots into industrial, and that’s a whole different issue. This is a further intrusion into the neighborhood. Nothing good is going to happen until there is clear direction from this board and staff and a neighborhood meeting,” Coleman added. Board member Rhonda Eaton said, “That area should never have been industrial in the first place.” She didn’t support tabling the request for the land use change. Board chair Fred Stacer said air quality issues need to be solved by code, and holes in the wall are code issues that should be dealt with. Board member Tony Hill said the application is not compatible with the neighborhood. He also was not in favor of tabling the matter. A motion to postpone the application until July failed by a vote of 5-2. The board then voted unanimously to deny the application. The applicant can now proceed to the city commission or withdraw the application. Land rejectionContinued from page 1

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The Pelican 17 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Volunteers Needed to Fill Sand Bags Oakland Park’s Community Volunteer Corps will fill sandbags from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. this Saturday,June 2, at the city’s Public Works yard lat 5100 NE 12 Terrace (north off Commercial Blvd./ east of Dixie Hwy.). The city is working to fill as many sandbags as possible to assist residents during an emergency weather watch or warning. Note: This event is for the filling of sandbags only. The sandbags will be safely stored for distribution during emergency weather alerts. To learn more, please call or Volunteer Program Manager Bruce Garrison at 954-6304502.Oakland Park ArtArts & Crafts take place at N.E. Focal Point senior center, 227 NW 2 St., Deer eld Beach from 10 a.m. to noon. Call 954-480-4447. Delray Art League Exhibit at the Greater Delray Beach Chamber of Commerce, 140 NE 1 St., Delray Beach, features artwork by different artists every 3 months. Monday Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. Call 954-673-8137.AuditionsThe Broward Women’s Choral Group seeks women singers. Rehearsals are Wed.,10 a.m.-noon in Fort Lauderdale. Call 954-9516789. Or contact info@ bwcchoralgroup.org. The Fort Lauderdale Symphonic Winds is accepting new members during the months of April and May. There are openings for clarinet, percussion, saxophone, bassoon and trumpet. Rehearsals are held every Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. at American Legion Post 222 in Oakland Park. Call 954647-0700. (www.ftlwinds. org).Boating“The Coast Guard Auxiliary in Boca Raton will offer a one-day class “About Boating Safely” on June 9,2018, from 9-5 in Spanish River Park HQ Bldg. The class is $20 for teens (12-19). For others, the cost is $35. For questions or RSVP, call 561-391-3600 and leave a message.”BooksIsland City Book Club meets on third Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. at the Richard C. Sullivan Library, 500 NE 26 St., Wilton Manors. Call 954390-2195.ClassesWriting workshop at Herb Skolnick Center, 800 SW 36th Ave, Pompano Beach with Marjory Lyons. Classes are 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Call 954-249-1333.Clubs/GroupsCommunity Presbyterian Church of Deer eld Beach hosts Prime Timer Seniors in Briggs Hall weekly on Wednesdays. Meditation, exercise, Bible study, guest speakers, trips and lunch. At the church, 1920 SE 5 St. 954-427-0222. Camera Club of Boca Raton meets on second Wednesdays of the month at 7 p.m. at the Boca Raton Community Center, 150 Crawford Blvd., Boca Raton. No charge to attend. Call 561-271-0907. South Florida Depression Glass Club meets monthly on the third Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the Wilton Manors Woman’s Club, 600 NE 21 Ct., Wilton Manors. Join the members to learn more about Vintage Glass & Pottery that is made in America. Call 954-6499547. Gold Coast Fly Fishers South Florida chapter of Fly Fishers International hosts meetings on the last Tuesday of the month to discuss outings of y shing in South Florida at 7 p.m. at the AmeriSee CALENDAR on page 19Happy 101th birthdayLillian Kimmel celebrated her 101 birthday on May 27 at the Woodlands in John Knox Village surrounded by friends.

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18 The Pelican Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Place you ad at pelicannewspaper.com or call 954-783-8700 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE To place your classi ed ad please visit pelicannewspaper.com or call 954-783-8700 by Wednesday at 5 p.m. REAL ESTATE • SALES • CARS • TRUCKS • SERVICES • JOBS Studios Condos for SalePompano Yacht & Beach Club $349K & $375K w/Dock. Rivergate Townhouse. Intracoastal. $599K. Call 954-788-5728. Furnished studios BOCA/ DEERFIELD $199/week and up -$39/Daily -$699/ Month and up. Furnished studios – Utilities Paid. Call 954-934-3195. Rooms for Rent NO SECURITY DEPOSIT POMPANO BEACH & FORT LAUDERDALE $160 week$540 per 30 days. Shared rooms available. $160 per week. $540 per 30 days. $20 background check fee payable upon approval. All utilities included electricity, water, WiFi, Cable TV with Net ix included. Washing Machine Dryer. Applicants must be financially stable and be able to show proof of income. Call or Text 954-888-8344. Condos for RentPOMPANO BEACH CONDO for Rent. 1/1, block to beach/ Intracoastal. Fully furnished and equipped. Pool, laundry, private parking. Weekly/ monthly $1,195/per mth. Plus Electric. Free wi-fi, cable. Up to Dec. 15. No 12% Tax after six months. One month refundable security. No pets/smoking. 954-993-3682. 6/1/18 Marg/ Peter Rettig margaretrettig@ yahoo.com Pompano Beach – 2/2 East of U.S.1, Quiet 2nd Fl Condo End Unit. Elevator and Pool. Appl fee lease. First-Last-Sec. $1,295/ Mo. 954-806-8821. Apartments for RentLauderdale By The Sea – 2BR/2BA Apts, $5000/Mo. 1 BR Interval Apt, Manhattan. $3000/ Wk. Call Gloria at 239-574-4586. Pompano Beach – 1/1 Key West Style Garden Apt., fully furnished, vicinity of A1A and Atlantic Blvd, walk to beach, pier, restaurants and shops. All inclusive. Includes electric, water, hi-speed internet, Flat Screened TV, total cable, HBO, Cinemax, Showtime, Washer/Dryer, fully stocked kitchen, king size bedroom w/ all upgraded linens, small pet ok. $1400/Mo. Available now. Call or Text Penny 954-5882657. Condos for SaleLighthouse Point $90,000, 2/2 fully furnished, Cash Only! Real Estate One, Call Chris Petrucci at 954-274-7529. Lauderdale-by-The-Sea 4050 N Ocean Drive. DIRECT OCEAN VIEW!!! 1Bd/1Ba, CLOSE TO EVERYTHING! $179,000 Building on the Beach. Cash Only. No Renting. Charles Rutenberg Realty. 954-260-6552. Pompano Beach – 750 N. Ocean Blvd. DIRECT OCEAN VIEW!!! 2b/2b, Totally Updated. High Impact Windows. $399K. Charles Rutenberg Realty. 954-260-6552. Pompano Beach 2Bd/2Ba. 1620 N. Ocean Blvd. Lowest price on the Beach. $309K. Corner Unit. High Impact Windows. Ocean Views. Charles Rutenberg Realty. 954-260-6552. SERVICES “BOOKKEEPING SERVICE” Certified QuickBooks. ProAdvisor. Reasonable Rates. Personable & Reliable. Small Business. Nonprofit, or Personal Call Patrick: 561-544-8110. EDDIE BUYS HOUSES/ CONDOS CASHAny Condition, size, price range or location! Cash offers and quick closings! Rent to Own option. Call: 954-3002274. 24-Hour recorded Message. Visit:cashfor housesdepot.com. Email: Innovativehome buyers@ gmail.com. ANTIQUESAntique Buyer – Buying Antiques & Art. Jewelry. Watches. Paintings. Military Items. Guns. Swords. Coins. Silver. House Calls. Free Appraisals. Robert’s Antiques. 954-295-6808. Employment Are you 55 or older and seeking employment in Ft. Lauderdale? Urban League of Palm Beach County provides paid training opportunities at locations such as government agencies, senior centers, non-profits, schools and hospitals. This on-the-job training can then be used as a bridge to find employment outside of the program. To participate, you must be: age 55 or older; unemployed and seeking employment; qualified as low income. To apply, please call 954-858-5884 or visit the SCSEP office at 2901 W Cypress Creek Road, Suite 116, Fort Lauderdale. Position WantedRetired business owner with great organizational skills seeks part time position as personal assistant. Will provide transportation to appointments, shopping, dining out and other social activities. I am a reliable and efficient companion. Also able to help with lifestyle transitions, i.e. moves to assisted living facilities or simply downsizing. References available. 561-347-8383 or jyusem@comcast.net. Clean Queens Cleaning Service LLC.Professional, licensed and insured cleaning service. 100% satisfaction. References available upon request. Call Jeanette at 954982-5417. Cleaning ServicesEmerald Irish Cleaning. 25 Years in business. Home – Office – English Speaking Hand–Scrubbed Floors, Supplies. 3 hours for $65. Use how you wish. 954-524-3161. Shampoo Assistant NeededAPPLY IN PERSON/NO LIC NEEDED, WILL TRAIN. 40 hr week Plus Tips. Yellow Strawberry. Hair Salon, 2907 E Commercial Blvd. Ask for Jesse Briggs. Items for SaleFive foot Walnut Entertainment Center with fluted glass doors. $95.00, Paid $1200. 954-6389656. Mini Vac Vacuum Cleaner, brand new. $40.00 954-638-9656. Personal ServiceNeed a ride somewhere? Call Bob for personal transportation. Reasonable rates. 954-254-6221. Home Repair ServicesMike’s Handyman Service – Call Today! – Fix Today! Fans, Lights, Drywall Patching, Soffits, Facia, Carpentry, Painting, Garage Clean-outs and More! Call 727218-2878. SupportN.E. Focal Point offers weekly Caregiver Support Groups. Wed. at 10 a.m. and Thurs. at 4:30 p.m. The Center conducts the caregiver training and support group for individuals caring for people with Alzheimer’s disease, memory impairments, dementia, and cognitive limitations. Call 954-480-4463. ClassesLine dancing at the Beach Community Center by Galt Ocean. A fun exercise for both the mind and the body. Wednesdays from 6 8 pm. Beginners Welcome! 781.812.5878 for details.RecreationPlay Pinochle Mon from 6 to 9 p.m. at Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. 954-554-9321. Play Bridge Bridge Games. New Season night games $7. Monday 7 p.m. Friday 7p.m. Pompano Bridge Club, 180 SW 6 St., 954943-8148. Pompanobridge.com. Scrabble – Free. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Emma Lou Olson Civic Center. 954-786-4111. Bingo – St. Nicholas Episcopal Church, 1111 E. Sample Rd., Pompano Beach. Thursdays 1 to 4 p.m. and Sundays 2 to 5 p.m. Call 954-942-5887. Bingo every Tuesday night at 7 p.m. American Legion Auxiliary Unit 142, 171 SW 2nd Street, Pompano Beach. p.m. 954942-2448. Bingo – Tuesdays at St. Martin Episcopal Church at 11:30 a.m. 140 SE 28th Ave, Pompano Beach. Call 954-941-4843. Knitting and crocheting instruction at 1 p.m. at Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach. All levels invited. Call 954-942-6410. Water Fitness – Pompano Beach Aquatics Center. M/W/F at 9 and 11 a.m. All levels. Evening Classes T/Th at 6:30 p.m. Cost $3 per class. Call 954-786-4128. Shuffleboard – Mondays and Wednesdays 9:30 -11:30 a.m. at McNab Park, 2250 E. Atlantic Blvd. 954-786-4111. Call 954-783-8700 for a classified ad. Deadline is Wed. at noon. Thank you. We appreciate your business, Call 954-783-8700 for a classified ad. Deadline is Wed. at noon. Thank you. We appreciate your business,

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The Pelican 19 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com can Legion Post 142, 171 SW 2nd St. Pompano Beach. Call 954-299-0273. The Boca Raton Stamp & Coin Club meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Thursday of each month at Stratford Court Auditorium, 6343 Via de Sonrisa del Sur, Boca Raton. Email BocaRatonStampAndCoinClub@ gmail.com. Miniature Club, Les Petits Collecteurs on the rst Wednesday of the month, 6:45-9 p.m. at the Boca Raton Community Center, 150 NW Crawford Blvd., Boca Raton. Guests & new member welcome. Please call ahead, 954-725-1270 The Broward Shell Club meets monthly on second Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. at the Emma Lou Olson Civic Center, 1801 NE 6 St., Pompano Beach. Call 954-2965633. Exchange Club of Pompano Beach meets Wednesdays 12 to 1 p.m. at the Lighthouse Point Yacht Club. 954 732-7377 Kiwanis Club of Pompano Beach meets every Wednesday 12-1 p.m. Seaside Grill: Lighthouse Cove Resort, 1406 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach. Pompano Beach Westside Kiwanis meets on the rst Tuesdays and third Saturdays monthly at 8:30 a.m. at the E. Pat Larkins Community Center, 520 MLK Blvd., Pompano Beach. Call 954-733-2386. Lauderdale by the Sea Garden Club meets on the 2nd Monday of each month at 9:15 at Jarvis Hall, 4505 Ocean Drive, LBTS, open to men and women to learn about plants, owers, nature, conservation and all related matters. No garden necessary. Visitors welcome. 954-9421639. Rotary Club of Oakland Park/Wilton Manors meets on Tuesdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at Caruso’s Restaurant, 4165 N. Dixie Hwy. from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Oakland Park. Call John Michael at 954-275-5457. Pompano Beach Lighthouse Rotary Club meets on Tuesdays at 7:30 a.m. at Galuppi’s on the Green, 1103 N Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach. Call 954-253-6251. Events6/7 Lauderdale-By-TheSea Chamber – Business over Breakfast A speed networking event. Free to members. 7:30 to 9 p.m. Jarvis Hall, 4505 N. Ocean Drive. 954-776-1000. 6/8 Pompano Beach Pineapple Jamboree “A Tropical Affair,” 6 to 10 p.m. at Sample McDougald House. Tickets $40. Caribbean Buffet. Steel Drum Band. Call 954-941-2940. X 205. 6/13 Lauderdale-ByThe-Sea Chamber – 5:30 to 7 p.m. Mixer at Billy Jack’s for appetizers and Happy Hour Drinks. 218 E. Commercial Drive, $10 Members; $20 Guests. 954-776-1000. Relax and Unwind with Adult Coloring last Wednesday of the month, 6:30 to7:30 at the Northwest Branch Library, 1580 NW 3 Ave., Pompano Beach. 954-3576599. 6/27 Meet the Gubernatorial Candidates. Hosted by Delta Sigma Theta and Alpha Kappa Alpha Soroities 6 to 8 p.m., E. Pat Larkins Center, 520 NW 2 St., Pompano Beach. Meet & Greet at 5:15 p.m.Job FairGlobal Response is hosting the Job Fair from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 2 at the Fort Lauderdale Marriott North, Cypress D Ballroom, 6650 N. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale, 33309 to answer applicant questions, conduct interviews and hire on the spot. Candidates can also apply in-person at our Margate call center 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Call 954969-2433.LibrariesNorth Regional College Library -Thursdays – Digital Downloads Open House. Access and download the library’s free books. Noon to 1 p.m. 954-201-2601. North Regional/Broward College Library offers adult coloring, tness programs, group jigsaw puzzling and classes in English and Spanish. 1100 Coconut Creek Blvd., Coconut Creek. Call 954-201-2601. Hikes 6/2 2018 National Trails Days at Fern Forest Nature Center. Activities will include walking tours of the park by Fern Forest Nature Center staff and Florida Trail volunteers, and information on invasive plants, ecosystems within the park, water management and Leave No Trace practices.Fern Forest Nature Center, 201 S Lyons Road, Coconut Creek on from 9 am to noon. Call 954.609.4727.Music9/15 – Tickets now on sale for Lost 80s Live at Pompano Amp at www.pbamp orwww.axs.com CalendarContinued from page 17 See CALENDAR on page 20

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20 The Pelican Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com NatureNights at the Observatory. Wednesdays 7 to 10 p.m. Buehler Observatory Broward College A. Hugh Adams Central Campus 3501 S.W. Davie Road. Davie, Explore the sky through the lens of powerful telescopes at the Buehler Observatory. Free. Call 954-201-6681. Gumbo Limbo Nature Center 1801 N Ocean Blvd., Boca Raton –Learn about behaviors of sh, sting rays, and other marine life during these free daily feeding presentations. Call 561-544-8605.Theater6/5 – Seniors Acting Up!, an ensemble of South Florida actors perform free play readings in Main Hall of The Pride Center at Equality Park, 2040 N. Dixie Highway, Wilton Manors. 1:15 to 2:45 p.m. Call 954-567-9524, email SeniorsActingUp@iCloud.com Tours Butler House tours Deer eld Beach – The historic Butler House is open every Saturday for tours, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 380 E. Hillsboro Blvd. Admission is free; donations accepted. 954-429-0378 or history@Deer eld-history. org. Sample-McDougald House – 450 NE 10 St., Pompano Beach, the 1916 Sample-McDougald House is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Daily historic tours. Call 754-307-5446. Tour Historic Pompano Beach. From the Sample-McDougald House to the Indian Mound. Tours tell tales of the land to farms to its time today. Meet at 9 a.m. Founders Park, 217 NE 4 Ave., Pompano Beach. 10 a.m. tour bus leaves. Tickets $15/person. 954-782-3015 for the next tour date.NatureNights at the Observatory. Wednesdays, 7 to 10 p.m. Buehler Observatory Broward College A. Hugh Adams Central Campus 3501 S.W. Davie Road. Davie, Explore the sky through the lens of powerful telescopes at the Buehler Observatory. Free. Call 954-201-6681. Gumbo Limbo Nature Center 1801 N Ocean Blvd., Boca Raton –Learn about behaviors of sh, sting rays, and other marine life during these free daily feeding presentations. All ages; children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. Call 561-544-8605.Runs6/3 Run for the Ribbons. 7 a.m., Eugene M. & Christine E. Lynn Cancer Institute, 701 NW 13 St., Boca Raton. $30 registration. Call 561-955-4501.SportsOver-50 Baseball – Play the game on Monday Wednesday and Friday at 9 a.m. at Pioneer Park in Deer eld Beach. All skill levels, All welcome. Dues $40 annually. Call Denis Tranchida at 954-647-1621. Swim Classes The Deer eld Beach Aquatic Center will offering summer swim lessons taught by American Red Cross certi ed Water Safety Instructors. Call 954420-2262. Lighthouse Point fall sports registration. Start Smart Soccer: Ages 3 – 4; CoEd Instructional Soccer: Age 5 Grade 1; Co-Ed Soccer: Grades 2 – 4; Co-Ed Flag Football: Grades 5 – 8. Call 954-784-3439. 6/9 – Golf 2-Man Scramble. Pompano Beach Municipal Golf Course. 7 a.m. CalendarContinued from page 19ScoresPompano Beach Men’s Golf Assn. May 23 The Pines ONE BEST BALL OF THREESOME 1st Place Lee Hammer, Bob Mascatello, Jerry Schucart . 54* (Back 9 Score = 26); (Back 6 Score = 15) 2nd Place George Disch, Tim O’Brien, George Torres . 54* (Back 9 Score = 26); (Back 6 Score = 18) 3rd Place Jerry Goodman,, Pat Moorhouse, Dennis Rooy . 54* (Back 9 Score = 28) 4th Place Jim Blake, Chuck Brown, Dave Dowling . 57 Closest to the pin, Bill Delaney See CALENDAR on page 21

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The Pelican 21 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com registration. ShotGun start 8 a.m. Cost $80 per player. $160/Group. Raf e, Prizes, Goodies, Bags. Pompano Beach Westside Kiwanis. 954-817-0119.SundaysBingo Thursdays at 1 p.m. and Sundays 2 to 5 p.m. at St. Nicholas Episcopal Church, 1111 E. Sample Road, Pompano Beach. 954-942-5887. Mondays In Your Shoes – Second and fourth Mondays at 10 a.m., free discussions for adult men and women, led by professional facilitator at Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave. 954-942-6410. ThursdaysSit N’ Fit Chair Yoga Tuesdays & Thursdays 9:15 to 10:15 a.m. Chair Yoga for Young at Heart Senior, Tuesdays & Thursdays 10:45 to11:30 a.m. Center for Active Aging (formerly N.E. Focal Point). 227 N.W. 2 Street, Deer eld Beach. Call 954-480-4446. Agape Cafe opens its doors to all who are hungry every Thursday between 4 p.m. and 5 p.m. at St. Martin Episcopal Church, 140 SE 28 Ave. Call 954-941-4843. FridaysRotary Club of Pompano Beach meets on Fridays at noon at Galuppi’s on the Green, 1103 N Federal Hwy., Pompano Beach. 954-7863274. Volunteer Broward Center for the Performing Arts seeks ushers to welcome patrons and help them nd their seats. The Center offers a three-hour course for training. Call 954468-2684. Important Numbers • BSO Victim/Witness services 954-321-4122 • Women-in-Distress 24hour line – 954-761-1133 • 24-Hour Crisis line – 211 • NE. Focal Point Senior Center – 954-480-4449 • Abuse [elderly & children] 800-96 ABUSE • Legal Aid – 954-7658950 • Sexual Assault Hotline – 954-761-RAPE CalendarContinued from page 20

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22 The Pelican Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com Catching the Ocean ViewTime for boaters to dust o those hurricane plans By Jim “Chiefy” MathiePELICAN WRITERAnd it begins. . hurricane season of cially starts today, June 1. However sub-tropical storm Alberto arrived a little earlier than usual to jump start the season. As if last year’s landfall of Hurricane Irma wasn’t enough to catch our attention, it’s time to dust off those hurricane plans. Let’s face it, we haven’t been paying attention since Wilma in 2006. It’s common to put hurricanes out of minds that are cluttered with other things. But if you look at the shape of our state, it’s an upside-down left thumb, sticking into the Atlantic Ocean. South Florida juts out even further, potentially in the path of most every cone put out by the National Hurricane Center. If you’re a boater, diver or sherman like me, weather is on your mind all the time. So, you should know the three elements of a hurricane like they are written on the back of your hand; Rain, Wind and Storm Surge. If you’re a boater, it’s time to make sure your bilge pumps are working and your batteries are charged to activate your pumps when needed. Also, it’s a good idea to keep your deck scupper holes clear of debris so the rain water can drain out. When hurricane winds threaten, it’s necessary to have a plan for your boat. In my case, I take it off the sidelift and put it on the trailer to be secured to the ground via a series of straps and tie-downs. A lot of folks place their boats inside a hurricane resistant building, but check your insurance policy for what is required. Or in the case of many boaters, it’s tie it off in the center of the canal and anchor it. Owners of larger vessels often preplan their safe harbor and dockage inland to avoid storm surge. Storm surge isn’t normal for our area, as it depends on the direction and intensity of the storm. The underwater topography here keeps the threat of storm surge to a minimum, however, recent sea rise has contributed to some additional localized ooding. In the case of the Florida Keys, as we saw during Hurricane Irma, residents were impacted greatly by storm surge. Even Miami and the Gulf of Mexico along Florida’s western coast including the panhandle now have a tremendous risk of storm surge. As we saw during Irma, traveling to another part of the state to run from the storm’s track isn’t a wise move. The aftermath of a storm is always a concern as it was with Hurricane Irma. Limited electricity and provisions are items we need to plan for if we want to survive. Having Alberto visit a little early wasn’t a bad thing. It drew attention to what’s important. If you’re a boater, diver or sherman, being hurricane-prepared is just another part of your plan. Hurricanes Harvey Aug. 23 -30]; Irma [Aug. 30 Sept. 11]; Marie [Sept 16 30] and Nate [Oct. 5-8] These storm names have been retired by the U.N. World Meteorological Organization.

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The Pelican 23 Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.comSave your dime and get a free subscription of The Pelican. Visit www.pelicannewspaper.com and your Pelican arrives in your email every Friday. Fishing report Tuna TangoBy RJ BoylePELICAN ANGLER The shing has been ridiculously good even though it has been rough. Earlier this week we took a trip to board Outpost. Our goal was to catch black n tuna, and man were we successful. In two hours we boated four black n tuna, eight big king sh and a few mahi-mahi. We trolled our baits extra far back for the tunas. We shed two planer rods, one 400 feet back and one 200 feet back behind the boat. This was double the length of our usual spread. Tuna can be extremely boat shy so get those rigs way back! Bonito strips with crystal sea witches was the ticket. Get tight, RJJerry Hughes from Caribbean Canvas straining with a couple of nice tuna. Free family shing clinicInternational Game Fish AssociationÂ’s [IGFA] free family fishing clinic takes place Saturday, June 2, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the IGFA Headquarters, 300 Gulf Stream Way, Dania Beach [next to Bass Pro Shops]. The free fishing clinic is part of the IGFAÂ’s dedication to getting more kids fishing. There will be free food, drinks, raffle items and free fishing lessons. 954-924-4340 or email lmorse@igfa.org

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24 The Pelican Friday, June 1, 2018pelicannewspaper.com