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You need a reason to live, I now. Name ing, insulting other parents. We should all be so perfect as you. This mom is going through a hard enough time as it is. Calling her names and insulting her not help in any way and you should know that.

If your makes a mistake do you them a fucktard?? The disrespectful manner in which you handle these matters says an awful lot about how you really are. There's a way to talk to this about the name change issue that is sensible and calming.

It does no good to kick her while she's down. What's the matter with you? Talk about a hypocrite. I hate when they tear down ol buildings too the gingerbread and all, the pillars any dl gl thick booty girls out there want oral service i wanna suck your tidday party I'll tell you a story My parents retired to FLA several years ago. After Mom passed, my brothers sister decided to divie up ing Dad throughout the day so he hears from all of us all day. I'm the so I get the bedtime. He proceeds to tell me this story After his dinner, he was feeling melancholy because he was thinking about Mom.

She loved hummingbirds and had a few feeders spread around their yard. So, he thought making hummingbird syrup fill the feeders would brighten his evening. He put a pan of water on the stove to boil, adding two lbs of sugar in it, intending on making a thick syrup. He goes out to the porch, smoked a cigarette and hears a faint beeping sound.

Until the local fire department shows up He was so surprised, he jumped up, knocking over his first beer of the evening. He rushed into the kitchen, finds the pan he put on the stove is on fire! Of course, he reached for the pan to remove it, not realizing it actually IS on fire.

So the fire dept guy, watching all this, pushes Dad out of the way to stop him. Dad trips, falls down. He can't get up. The fire dept guy s in the EMT. They get him outside, treat him, find out he's fine. The fire dept guy asks Dad how much has he had to drink. Dad says a half a beer. The guy says, well, really, how much have you had to drink. Dad again says a half a beer. They lecture him about the dangers of excess drinking and warn him he should maybe seek help.

They leave after clearing out the smoke in the house. Dad's next door neighbor comes home just as the fire truck is leaving. She's a nice, about my age. She asked what all the commotion is about, he tells her.

She says ok and goes back to her house. About 15 later, she knocks on the door. He answers it, she has two beers with her and stays about a half hour with him. Dad ends this story with "I don't like Budweiser. We do have a great marriage and she is a wonderful.

Maybe you should stick to the life experience forum and tell them you do not have any life experiences. Actually most relationships have alot of issues. That is why it is ed a relationship. Be careful out there. Women need to be romanced not propositioned well maybe just a little. Although some residents were unconcerned about the fate of the area, most felt that the only way to get things done, and in their own way, was to be self-governing.

If a town was to be formed, residents had to vote on a name. Also, some feared that Lake Clarke would be confused with Lake Park.

Finally, a vote was taken, but there was not a majority. With the name settled, residents met at Meadow Park School on April 10, , to decide if the community would be incorporated as a municipality.

Because the State Legislature did not meet in , a town could be incorporated only under the General Laws of the State of Florida. This simply meant that two-thirds of the registered voters had to approve the measure by signing a petition, and could later apply for a State Charter when the Legislature met the following year. Occasionally a group of these suburbanites band together to form a town on their own. A group of freeholders turned out at an election for that purpose last Tuesday.

At first there was no election. People simply volunteered to fill the necessary positions. Platt, and Frank M. The first Council had the task of laying the foundation of the Town. Ordinances had to be formulated, services had to be provided, building codes had to be established, and decisions had to be made regarding collecting funds to manage the Town.

Council passed the first ordinance on May 14, For the safety of residents, it declared speed limits within the Town to be 25 mph. Fred Hardekopf was appointed Chairman of the Finance Committee. After talking with the townspeople, Hardekopf further informed the Council that the majority were clearly in favor of voluntary assessments instead of taxes.

Other financial needs were met through the extraordinary efforts of the citizens. When the Town had a need, members of the clubs held dinners, bazaars, plant sales, rummage sales, and Tupperware parties. These contributions were a significant part of the Town revenue. They were so popular that a standing joke emerged: Between April and April , the first Council passed seventeen ordinances. They provided for public safety, defined building codes, and even established the Town as a bird sanctuary.

They oversaw the collection of assessments for street paving and saw to it that street signs were erected. Town meetings were enjoyable affairs since most of the townspeople turned out. Helping the Council were many volunteers who studied and advised on various issues.

There was a Finance Committee, Beautification Committee, and a Zoning Committee which had studied sites for a town hall. There was even a Hyacinth Committee which studied various means of controlling weeds in the lake. Nor had other residents been idle. In addition to the clubs, a welcoming committee was organized to greet new residents. A blood bank was established, and the first Christmas Decorating Contest was a big success. In October , Mrs. Cronk began a monthly newspaper which continued until Thanks to Bill and Betty Diemer, mail was delivered to street addresses rather than to rural delivery boxes by the summer of With a map of the Town spread on their dining room table, they spent hours numbering the lots and houses on each street.

There was an unmistakable spirit of civic pride and responsibility present in the citizenry. At one time or another, nearly everyone pitched in to do whatever needed to be done. Though the term Alderman was changed to Councilman, the spirit of the Town remained unaltered. It was about to experience growth, and with that, came change. With the opening of Forest Hill High School in , growth exploded. No longer did Mrs. On the contrary, the Town had become a prestigious place in which to live.

By , the population stood at 1, Growth was not without its problems. Newcomers had their own ideas about how the Town should be run, and the budget was hard pressed to keep up with demands despite valiant efforts by the various clubs and organizations.

One of the earliest problems facing the Town was the issue of zoning. Originally, the entire Town was zoned residential. State Representative Ralph Blank was the first to oppose the zoning laws in He thought that a gas station would be quite suitable on his property at the corner of Selby Road and Florida Mango. There were bitter confrontations and the matter was finally put to the voters on April 12, By a vote of to , the ordinance to rezone part of Forest Hill Boulevard failed.

By March of , the County announced plans to widen the road and residential zoning on a four-lane road seemed less and less prudent. In addition, some owners along Forest Hill Boulevard were resisting the zoning laws by bringing lawsuits against the Town.

His extensive research concludes with the suggestion that voluntary rezoning would put an end to the costly litigation. Limited commercial zoning would provide the convenience of nearby goods and services to residents with the Town. Finally, on April 13, , an ordinance was passed which provided for limited commercial building and some multi-family units along Forest Hill Boulevard.

After eleven years of protesting, Ralph Blank finally saw a gas station on his corner. That ordinance stopped the lawsuits until when Howard Greenfield took the Town to court to rezone his forty acres on Florida Mango Road.

Instead, in , he sold it to Burg and DiVosta, a developer who built townhouses on the property. The enormous expenses incurred by defending zoning lawsuits pushed the Town into deficit spending by By the end of , it was apparent that the Town could no longer maintain the services to its homes without additional sources of revenue.

By special referendum on October 3, , voters supported the implementation of ad valorem taxes, which the Town has levied ever since. The Tax Collector, the Building Inspector, and the Town Clerk stored records in their homes until traffic in and out, and lack of space, made it difficult to conduct business efficiently.

Though the quarters were small, at least Town matters were finally consolidated and could be carried on during regular business hours. Unfortunately, meetings sometimes conflicted with church activities. Meetings subsequently moved back and forth between the church and the school. A Town Hall was finally built on Barbados Road. It opened in August Recreational facilities for residents had long been proposed by several Councils.

With space available on the Town Hall property, two tennis courts and a basketball court were added in the spring of The Town finally paved the boat ramp in The building there was razed despite requests by both Garden Clubs to use it as their headquarters. Today, the Town has developed the area as Pine Tree Park and built a heart trail. Other public land lies at the head of the lake, which Walter Travers deeded to the Town in exchange for issuing a permit for his water company.

Tragedy finally brought a name for the land. Sadly, another young man is honored there. Scott Alan Powell was only thirteen when he was struck and killed by a car as he bicycled along Pine Tree Lane while delivering newspapers. Donations from residents provided a plaque in Memorial Park for Scott. The following year, Everett Hatfield took over and remained a vital part of the force until All the men held other jobs so police duties were performed as time permitted.

The Marshal saw to it that street signs and stop signs were erected as necessary, and advised Council on ways to improve safety of the Town. Hatfield was also the driving force behind establishing voluntary crossing guards on Forest Hill Boulevard so that children could safely walk to school.

It was the Marshal who trained his men to perform their duties. Deputy John Riggs recalled that his training consisted of spending a couple of evenings with Hatfield catching speeders on Forest Hill Boulevard and then he was on his own.

I never saw Hatfield get upset or frown about anything. Bill Diemer, however, remembered one incident in which Hatfield later told him he had never been so scared in all his life. One evening there was a shooting on Venetian Way. In a domestic dispute, a man shot and killed his brother-in-law. By the time they arrived, Hatfield had made the arrest and the suspect was sitting in the car. As first, the Marshal and his deputies carried their own weapons and wore second hand uniforms donated by the West Palm Beach Police Department.

When insurance companies refused to cover their cars while on duty for the Town, Hatfield finally convinced the Council to carry insurance for them. There was enough police activity by to warrant the purchase of radio equipment. In , the Town bought its first police car. Both items were made possible through the hard work and generosity of the townspeople. The ladies in the clubs raised all the money for the radio and donated handsomely toward the car. With homes to protect by the end of , the volunteers had their hands full.

Other volunteers continued as deputies. When Alge resigned in , Ralph Hendrickson became Chief. At that time, all police business was conducted from his home. A special red phone and radio unit was installed and Mrs. Hendrickson, by virtue of the fact that she was married to the Chief, became police dispatcher. When one of the men had a conflict, the Chief had to take over, whether it was to investigate a robbery, arrest a speeder, or even remove a fish hook from a duck.

Hendrickson, at the time, had his own business to run. Though Alge returned in November , he died the following March. Hendrickson took over again, but only temporarily. By November , the volunteer police department was phased out and a fulltime paid staff took its place. Though it meant additional costs for the Town, policemen were available to patrol the Town 24 hours a day for the first time. With 2, residents in , speeding tickets were no longer the primary violation of Town Ordinances.

Police had to handle thefts, larceny, drug dealings, disorderly conduct, assault, vandalism, and even suicides. Winning respect from other departments was not easy in the beginning. Former Police Commissioner Richard Krauss recalled an incident which occurred shortly after the Police Department was formed. When the resident summoned the Town Police to report a suspicious person, they arrested the Deputy because they had no idea who he was or what he was doing there.

In , the State tried to abolish all police forces with fewer than ten men. Through the combined efforts of communities throughout the State, the movement failed and small departments survived. The Police Department finally got its own headquarters. As in earlier years, residents again rallied to help when there was a need.

Spaghetti dinners and pancake breakfasts helped to fund the building. In most cases, fines were levied against guilty offenders though the Judge occasionally imposed a jail sentence. In , Judge James Simpson requested a change of headquarters because of the seating arrangement in the school. The seats were made for third graders, lending little dignity to a court of law.

The court moved to the Emmanuel Baptist Church but there were those who objected to handling court matters in a house of worship. In , a constitutional amendment abolished all Florida municipal courts. Aquatic weeds, specifically hyacinths and elodea, have plagued Councilmen for 50 years.

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