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Super Fun Day to raise awareness about disease, A-2 Some basketball campers dont have Magic feverPage A-6 Index:Page A4 ...................................... Editorial Page A6 ........................................... Sports Page B3 ................................Community Page C1 .....................................Classied Page C3 ...........................................Legals Page B7 ................................... ObituariesFormer Poinciana YMCA to remain open for the year See Center, page A-3e Association of Poinciana Villages will operate the facility as the Poinciana Community Center. Serving Kissimmee, St. Cloud, Celebration, Poinciana, Harmony, Narcoossee, BVL Page B-3 By Ken Jackson Staff Writer Osceola County has installed its rst red-light enforcemen t camera at the intersection of Poinciana Boulevard and Pleasant Hill Road, but nes will not be issued until next month. e cameras on northbound and southbound Pleasant Hill went began operating on Monday, and oenders will be issued warnings until the violation phase begins on July 19. As many as 10 county intersections could have the cameras up and running by October. e Osceola County Commission signed an agreement earlier this year with Arizona-based American Trac Solutions. Osceola Sheri Bob Hansell said the rationale behind the cameras was to enhance safety and not generate income for the county. Similar to other communities who use these types of programs, red light cameras should allow law enforcement to consistently identify oenders who violate trac laws, he said. During the warning phase, written notices will be mailed to the vehicle owner if the car is detected running a red light. Fines will not be issued during this introductory phase. Starting July 19 at Poinciana and Pleasant Hill, a statemandated $158 ne will be issued. e state statute that provides for the cameras and nes also dictates a portion of every ne payment goes to fund trauma care expenses and to support brain and spinal cord research by the Miami Project to Cure Paralysis. If the ne is not paid within 14 days, the violation becomes a uniform trac citation, with added late fees and points assessed to the vehicle owners license. According to statute, a violation occurs when the entire vehicle crosses Osceola County installs rst red light camera News-Gazette Photo/Andrew SullivanThe rst trafc intersection with red light running cameras monitored by the county went live this week. For the next few weeks, motorists determined to have run the red light at the intersection of Poinciana Boulevard and Pleasant Hill Road will be mailed a warning. By Ken Jackson Staff Writer The Osceola County Commission Monday voted to approve building in the county an advanced manufacturing and laser sensor research center affiliated with the University of Central Florida. Leaders with the county, UCF and the Florida High Tech Corridor Council hope to create a groundbreaking facility that will aid in the creation of sensors that will do everything from powering devices, machines and car. ey will be tasked to assist doctors in ghting diseases like cancer and Alzheimers disease while helping transform Osceola Countys economic base. e memorandum of understanding was unanimously approved by the commission to begin work on the Florida Advanced Manufacturing Research Center, which will be located on the Judge Farms property south of U.S. Highway 192 across from Osceola Heritage Park. County Manager Don Fisher said the project is anticipated to bring thousands of highwage technical jobs to the area. is will have a hand in raising incomes locally and attract businesses that oer high-paying jobs, he said. My research shows centers like these can be game-changers for local communities. e county will provide the 20 acres to build 100,000 square feet of space for the research site, and $61 million toward its design and construction, including making the land ready for development. e project will work around a planned 200-acre pond that the Toho Water Authority plans to build to treat stormwater runo that drains into Lake Tohopekaliga. e Florida Legislature approved $1 million in funding for that project alone. The Judge Farm land, acquired by the county in 2012, still would have other space available for other commercial development around the sensor research center. Per the agreement, UCF will provide $9 million in funding toward the construction, $1 million in stang and start up costs and $7 million in other in-kind support for the research center. Once complete, UCF will lease it back from the county for 30 years. e Florida High Tech Corridor Council will also provide $1 million for stang and start-up costs, and will expand its matching grant program to include consideration for sensorProposed UCF center a game changer for countySee Center, page A-3 See Camera, page A-2e Osceola NewsGazette is undergoing a major circulation renewal eort to make sure customers continue receiving their free editions of the newspaper. Although the newspaper is free, in-house circulation records require subscribers to provide certain information so they can continue receiving the publication. is information will now be needed annually. Over the next few months, readers who have subscribed to the newspaper in the past will receive a mailer with a card that can be lled out and mailed back to the newspaper. Postage on this card has already been provided. It is vital that current customers ll out the mailer and return it to keep receiving the newspaper. Circulation Director Kathy Beckham emphasized that there is no cost to any individual either a current or a new subscriber to receive the newspaper. is is absolutely free; the only thing we ask is that you sign up for it once a year, Beckham said. Beckham said there are two main reasons the NewsGazette needs the signatures: to accommodate route carriers with the appropriate number of papers for the neighborhoods they serve and it is required. e News-Gazettes auditors require specic and up-to-date records, and the eort to renew all customers subscriptions will help in staying in compliance. New customers who wish to start receiving the Osceola News-Gazette, published ursdays and Saturdays, can do one of the following: ll out the request form that regularly runs in the newspaper, visit the News-Gazette website at www. aroundosceola.com and ll out an electronic request or call our circulation department at 321-402-0401 to start or renew your free subscription. Information obtained from newspaper customers is used solely for circulation purposes and will not be released to third parties. Phone numbers and email addresses are needed so circulation ocials at the newspaper can contact residents if there are any problems, concerns or when its time to renew the subscription. If there are any other questions, call the circulation department directly at 321-4020401, or email kbeckham@ osceolanewsgazette.comNewspaper sign-up mailers requested By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer Now that it has the space, the Osceola Cou nty Historical Society will finally recognize a big piece of local history. On June 9 and 10, the society oversaw the construction of a Seminole Indian family homestead on the expansion of its Pioneer Village at Babb Landing. The homestead is made up of four chickees, or hut dwellings, for a family to live: two chickees for sle eping, one for cooking and one for gathering. The traditional home of the Seminoles, a chickee was built with the Florida climate in mind. Built entirely out of parts of both Palmetto and Cypress tree, a chickee is four trunks of a Cypress tree, reaching up to 8 feet tall, with a semi-pitched roof of Palmetto fronds. Rafters built within the roof help to keep the trunks straight and a wooden floor three feet above the ground protects people from sleeping on soggy or muddy ground. Other chickees for cooking and gathering are built the same way, but with slight variations. I think for people to see that this is really how they lived, its really exciting to share that with people and share that information and give a real interpretation of how things were, said Donnita Dampier, executive director of the Osceola County Historical Society. Since the society began the plans for the Pioneer Village Historical Society Pioneer Village expansion to include Seminole Indian homestead News-Gazette Photo/Andrew SullivanContractors with Big Cypress Teepees, using cypress wood and palm fronds, have constructed a number of historically accurate Seminole Indian structures at the Shingle Creek Regional Park. The buildings will t with a number of other themed areas within the park, creating a new Pioneer Village for the Osceola County Historical Society.See Seminole page A-3Students studying invasive species
Page A2, By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer Peter and Dawn Grigsby are working again to in crease awareness about Adreno leukodystrophy (ALD), the disease that took their son, Gabriel. e second annual Gabriels Super Fun Day at the Church of St. Luke and St. Peter in St. Cloud will focus on Gabriels Law, a proposed bill that will require the state to conduct screenings for ALD on newborn boys. e bill was introduced earlier this year by Rep. Mike La Rosa, R-St. Cloud, but failed to pass in the Florida House Health Quality Subcommittee. e Grigsby family goal is for the event to gather more awareness and support for the law, as well as educate the public about the disease. Last year, to keep within the superhero theme, our focus was that everyone should come together to be Gabes superhero. But, now that Gabe is more of a legacy, were turning it around and making Gabe be the superhero for all the other boys that either have it and dont know, or have Super Fun Day set to raise awareness on genetic diseaseSee Disease, page A-5the intersections line of demarcation (the white line) aer the trac signal turns red. Technicians with ATS review the violation images and event data before sending the information to the Sheris Oce, where a nal review is conducted. Only sworn law enforcement ocers are permitted to determine if a ne is warranted based on the evidence. Rightturn-on-red violations will not be enforced with this system, but straight through and le-turn violations will be penalized. According to statistics provided by the county, more than 65 communities in Florida ut ilize the cameras. County Commission Chairman Fred Hawkins Jr. said that county staers believe the red-light cameras reduce red-light running and the serious crashes they cause. With their constant and reliable presence at intersections, photoenforcement cameras eectively change driver behavior from recklessly running red lights to stopping at them for the benet of themselves and others on the road, he said. We will all be safer with these cameras. Red-light running is preventable. e ultimate goal of the trac safety enforcement program is to change driver behavior by increasing driver awareness and discouraging dangerous driving. Our priority is to promote the safety and welfare of our residents by reducing the number of redlight running violations, and thus decreasing intersection crashes and injuries. Hawkins reminded drivers that vehicles that enter an intersection on a yellow light are not photographed even if they are still in the intersection when the light changes to red. e technology is designed to document vehicle position with an active red light signal, he said. e best way to avoid a violation is to stop when a light turns red. e other intersections that should have operational cameras some time in August include U.S. Highway 192 and Poinciana Boulevard, Vineland Road and Polynesian Isle Boulevard, Vineland and Poinciana, U.S. 192 and Celebration Avenue, U.S. 192 and Partin Settlement Road, John Young Parkway and Pleasant Hill Road, Osceola Parkway and Orange Blossom Trail and Poinciana Boulevard and U.S. Highway 17-92. e design phase for cameras at Cypress Parkway and Doverplum Avenue has been delayed. Cameras should go up at that intersection by October.CameraContinued from Page A-1 News-Gazette Photo/Tiffanie ReynoldsDuring the June 12 St. Cloud City Council meeting, Peter and Dawn Grigsby speak to City Council members and residents about second annual Super Fun Day event and Gabriels Law, requiring ALD screening for newborn boys in Florida. 1170 H Greenskeep Dr., Kissimmee, FL 34741 (Off Hoagland Blvd near Kissimmee Airport) 407-518-1222 www.CenterStateAutomotive.com DAMAGE FREE TOWING 24/7 10 FREE MILES QUALITY USED CARS! Buy With Condence $29,995 1997 Fleetwood 38 Motor Home Excellent Condition 52K miles1998 S10 Pickup . ................................ $3995 2003 Ford Taurus . ............................... $5895 2002 Toyota Highlander . ..................... $6595 (Runs Great!! Clean!!) 2003 Jeep Liberty . .............................. $6595 2007 VW Beatle . .................................. $69502004 Chrysler Sebring Conv. Touring . $7495 (Low Mileage!! 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Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A3 By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer While the YMCA closed Poinciana Community Center recreation building, the Association of Poinciana Villages will open those doors again as the Poinciana Recreation Center. is center, announced during a recent APV board meeting, comes aer the West Central Florida YMCAs decision to leave Poinciana in May. Kirk Eich, West Central Florida YMCA president/ CEO, proposed that Lake Wales YMCA take over management of the community facility, but APV ultimately rejected the oer due to the proposed $150,000 cost. eir oer was involving us to invest over $100,000, additional, to stay there. And, as we have stated, we are the only sponsors for the YMCA. So, I think it was not in their interest to keep giving us our services here. We are trying to maintain those services through our community, said APV Manager Mark Maldonado. e renamed Poinciana Recreation Center, anticipated to open in three weeks, will be managed by the Association of Poinciana Villages, with the Salvation Army also partnering with them for some of the centers programs. Most of the sta will continue to be employed on the site, including instructors for yoga, kickboxing and zumba, as well as two additional sta members for aer school services. e Association of Poinciana Villages will continue to charge a nominal monthly membership fee between $25 and $35, due to opening the center to more than just APV homeowners, but the exact fee price hasnt been determined yet. Before the center opens, APV sta will clean the building, including air ducts, as well as perform any needed upgrades. rough the combination of reserve funding already set aside for the building, and absorbing some recreation center sta into their current budget, Maldonado said that the APV would be able to manage the building and recreation programs until the end of the year. e APV is currently negotiating with several groups to take over the management of the center. If no other group steps up, then the APV will continue to keep the facility and as many programs as they can open. Just being able to have a sports-centered facility is all Poinciana resident Arnel Scott really wants. With public gyms and recreation areas so few and far between in the area, having a place dedicated for sports is Scotts focus. Along with other groups, he also is vying to manage the recreation center, if only to bring the passion for play back to Poinciana. Prior to the YMCA being there, it was just a recreation center, and it was ne. So, in my opinion, since its now back to the APV it should turn back to its original state, where its designed for kids, adults, parents, to have indoor sports, said Scott. Along with managing the r ecreation building, APV sta also is working on a $4.3 million renovation and expansion of the two community center buildings. Currently in the design plan stage of the project, the renovations include adding 12,000 square feet to the existing center, which includes a new basketball court and tennis facility, renovating the existing basketball court and building a recreational pool facility. Former Poinciana YMCA center will remain open for the yeardriven manufacturing. e global smart-sensor market is projected to reach $7.8 billion by next year, according to the research of UCF ocials and Global Industry Analysis. UCF President John Hitt said the timing of this collaboration couldnt be better. Focus in these elds is expanding into sensors, which allow us to touch, see, hear taste and smell beyond our capabilities, he said. e research center we endeavor to build in partnership with you will be a world leader in emerging technologies. UCF is delighted to be part of this initiative to create jobs and expanding prosperity. is center holds the potential for being an economic game changer for our whole region. UCF already has a presence in Osceola County through collaborations with Valencia Colleges local campus and its sponsored business incubators in Kissimmee and St. Cloud. Orlando Economic Development Commission CEO Rick Weddle said the complex represents not building more structures, but laying the foundation for the inner workings of an improved economic infrastructure in Osceola County. is research center oers the county to be the global leader in he worlds largest-growing industries, he said. It will open up the area to countless economic opportunities we currently dont have. County Commission Chairman Fred Hawkins, Jr. said Osceola Countys economic footprint has changed drastically in just two months since he spoke at the annual State of the County Address. We announced the new (RAM National Circuit Finals) rodeo (in May) and now were diversifying our economy through a manufacturing and research center known throughout the world, he said. No more lil ol Osceola County, I guess. Commissioner Frank Attkisson said he was thrilled about the opportunity for the county, as these projects dont come along oen, especially with such a good local t. By the time this project is in its initial phase, every school in the county will be in the midst of adding STEM (science, technology, engineering, math) dominant curriculums, he said. Well be ahead of everybody and able to feed those engineering rms. County sta is expected to bring initial contracts for design and construction back to the board in 90 days. e complex could be up and running as early as late 2015. For us, the sooner, the better, Fisher said. e county manager said the project will form the end of the saga of what to do with the Judge Farms land to best use its economic development potential. Over the last two years, proposals reached the table to build a large complex of ball elds, a commerce center funded by Chinese interests and a new spring training baseball complex for the Washington Nationals on the site. We hope this is a catalyst, this will garner interest nationally, Fisher said. is will be here 365 days a year attracting those high-paying jobs, and with UCF taking over funding of the operation, thats a signicant investment.CenterContinued from Page A-1 expansion six years ago, including the Seminoles was always a part of the plan. Chickee structures, as well as the Seminoles way of life, were a part of the societys 500-page interpretive study, where extensive information on every structure of the village is included and served as the societys foundation for its expansion. For the Seminole homestead, Dampier worked with the Seminole tribe in South Florida on the research and construction of the chickees. PJ Santiago, a builder employed by Big Cypress Tiki Huts, handpicked the Cypress trees to construct the chickees. Its part of his usual process when building huts, going out into the woods to select the best trees for the job and spending the next two weeks cutting the wood to the right length and cleaning it. Usually, when were cutting the trees from the bottom, and if its straight enough, we use it for different processes for the hut building. We use everything off the tree, said Santiago. While he didnt need to do any additional research on the structure of the chickee, he did some research on how the Seminoles lived inside it to recreate the beds and other details. Usually, the company builds huts for residential backyard pools and decks, this is the first time that he has built them for historical reenactment. Dampier said she was looking forward to sharing this part of the countys history with residents and visitors alike. The Seminole tribe played a huge role in shaping the countys and Kissimmees early growth, and Dampier said that not many people in the county today realize that. I know my son is 9 years old and he thinks of Indians as living in teepees and things like that. So, I think for people to see that this is really how they lived, its really exciting to share that with people and share that information and give a real interpretation of how things were, said Dampier. The Seminole homestead will open with the rest of the Pioneer Village expansion on the Societys Pioneer Day on Nov. 8. Admission to the villa ge will be free and open to the public on that day.SeminoleContinued from Page A-1 KISSIMMEE 725 East Oak StreetST. CLOUD 3106 17th StreetPOINCIANA 339 Cypress Parkway, Ste. 110 CALL TODAY FOR A SKIN SCREENING SERVING CENTRAL FLORIDA FOR 25 YEARS WE ACCEPT MOST HEALTH PLANS Cosmetic Dermatology Services Also Available in 5 Americans will develop skin cancer in the course of a lifetime. General, Surgical & Cosmetic Dermatology MOHS Micrographic Surgery Superficial Radiation Therapy Patients Choice Award Winnerfor the 3rd consecutive year! 061914.TNG Steven C. 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Page A4, rfnftb nf b ff n fnfnff f 061214.TNG rfnftb nf b ff n fnfnff f 061914.TNG By Cameron Huddleston Kiplinger For the News-Gazette When youre traveling, youre likely thinking about all the ways you can have fun not about the ways your identity can get stolen, your vacant home can get ransacked or your credit cards can get swiped. However, you are more at risk of becoming a victim of theft while on vacation because your mind is on the pool rather than what you need to do to protect yourself, says Adam Levin, founder of Identity Theft 911 and Credit.com. Thats why you need to take precautions before you leave town, as well as while youre traveling to safeguard your finances and your personal information. Here are several preventive measures you should consider: Before you go on vacation Contact your bank and credit card companies to let them know where you are going and how long you will be there. This will help prevent your financial institutions from freezing your accounts for unusual activity. Clean out your wallet. Levin recommends taking no more than two credit or debit cards with you. Keep one card in the hotel safe, or well hidden in your room if no safe is available, so youll have a way to pay for things if the card youre carrying is stolen. Leave other personal information, such as your Social Security card, at home (see 8 Things Not to Keep in Your Wallet). Keep a list of the phone numbers for your credit card company and your bank separate from your wallet. If traveling abroad, make sure you have numbers with actual area codes since toll-free lines wont work internationally. Make copies of important documents such as your passport, drivers license, health insurance card and tickets. Having access to the information will make it much easier to get replacements in the event of loss or theft. Give a trusted friend or family member copies as well. Get your gadgets ready to travel. Remove unnecessary files that contain personal information from your phone, tablet or laptop so thieves wont have access to this information, if they steal your device, said Rip Mason, CEO of LegalShield. Download an app to help you track your phones location and erase data if its lost or stolen (see 3 Simple Steps to Secure Your Smartphone). Prepare your home. If you leave your house unattended, make it look like someone is still there. Keep some lights on or set a timer, and put a hold on your mail and newspapers. If someone agrees to collect your mail for you, Levin says make sure its a person you trust not to open it. A weeks worth of mail can be rife with account numbers, balances and other personal information. Dont share vacation plans on social media. Announcing on Facebook that youre taking a trip is like extending an invitation for people to burglarize your home. And wait until you return from vacation to post pictures of your trip. For more, see 5 Facebook Posts That Put You at Risk. While youre traveling Be selective about ATMs. Levin says travelers should avoid generic ATMs, which might be set up by thieves to steal account information. He also said that you shouldnt use bank ATMs that arent physically connected to a financial institution. Thats because its easier for thieves to access stand-alone ATMs and install skimming devices that can capture card information. For more, see How to Guard Against Card Skimmers. Avoid public Wi-Fi connections. Its smart to check your accounts for suspicious activity while youre traveling, but Mason said that you should avoid using public Wi-Fi to access your financial accounts online. If you do, youre putting your usernames, passwords and other personal information at risk of being stolen. These shared networks make it easy for hackers to see everything youre doing. Use your phones 3G or 4G service to access the Web for a more secure connection. Guard against hotel scams. One travel scam on the rise, says Mason, is receiving a call on your hotel rooms phone supposedly from the front desk. The caller will claim he needs your credit card information again, even though you already gave it at check-in. If you receive such a call hang up and go down to the front desk in person to see if the information is in fact needed again. Mason says travelers should also be suspicious of restaurant menus slipped under hotel doors. If you place a phone order, the person on the other end of the line could use your credit card number to make fraudulent charges. Insist on paying in cash, or ask the front desk for legitimate delivery menus. Your vacation home isnt your castle. Keep in mind that many people from housekeeping to maintenance to property managers can go through your hotel room or rental property during the day, Levin said. So dont leave out computers, jewelry, money or anything displaying personal information. Put valuable items in the room safe or hotel safe. If youre staying at a property without access to a safe, be creative about where you hide things. For more on this and similar travel topics, visit Kiplinger.com. How to avoid getting ripped o while traveling www.aroundosceola.comGo to: O PINION O PINION OPINIONOPINION OSCEOLA NEWS-GAZETTE(USPS Number 513540) (ISSN 1060-1244) Published each Thursday and Saturday for $52 per year, by Sun Publications of Florida. All rights reserved. Periodicals postage paid at Kissimmee, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to: Osceola News-Gazette, 108 Church St., Kissimmee, FL 34741.The Osceola News-Gazette is published by Sun Publications of Florida, a division of Lakeway Publishers of Florida, Inc. Phone 407-846-7600. Fax 407-846-8516. Email at firstname.lastname@example.org. The Osceola News-Gazette is on the World Wide Web at: www.aroundosceola.com.Year 118 No. 49Sun Publications of Florida cannot be held responsible for advertising claims. We reserve the right to refuse or discontinue any advertising, and to edit editorial content. All materials in these publications are copyrighted. Publisher will not be liable for any errors in advertising to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the error, and accepts responsibility only for an Publisher MATT PLOCHA Editor BRIAN McBRIDE Advertising Sales Manager JERRY TURNER Sports Editor RICK PEDONE Lifestyles Editor PETER COVINO Chief Photographer ANDREW SULLIVAN Production Manager STEVE KRAUS Circulation Manager KATHY BECKHAM Art Director JERRY TESTAWhats your opinion on the U.S. sending military troops back into Iraq with the recent conflict? Vote at www.around osceola.com Results from the June 12 Question of the Week:What do you think fathers want most for Fathers Day on Sunday?
Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A5 it and are still ghting, said Peter Grigsby. ALD is a genetic disease, passed from mother to son, which breaks down insulation between cells of the brain and causes the patient to slowly lose control of their body. e disease is rare, aecting approximately 1 in 15,000 boys, but if not detected early enough, has no cure. is was the case for Gabriel Grigsby, who was diagnosed in January 2012, and died on July 10, 2013, just weeks aer the rst Gabriel Super Fun Day. He was 10. A bone marrow transplant can eliminate the disease in its early stages, but, for many boys, symptoms of ALD are oen confused with attention decit disorder or other behavioral and health conditions. Boys are diagnosed with the disease in its late stages, usually between the ages of 8 to 10, when ALD already has taken hold of their body. e Grigsby family believes that screening for ALD when boys are newborns will prevent late diagnoses and give them the chance to receive the bone marrow transplant needed to cure them of the disease. ALD is kind of a newer diagnosis of a disease, so its going to take a community or an organization to really jump behind it and continue shedding light on it. Every time I speak about ALD, 99 times out of 100, folks have never heard about it, theyre shocked to hear how devastating it can be, how rapidly it spreads, which just tells me that folks arent as aware of it as they are ALS or a typical type of cancer, said La Rosa. Talking about Gabriels Law, known in Florida Legislature as HB 1163: Newborn Adrenoleukodystrophy Screening, La Rosa said that the Health Quality Subcommittee analyzed the bill, but decided not to hear it. e committee didnt say any specic reason why, but La Rosas biggest theory was the lack of facts in the details of cost, impacts on the state, agencies and hospitals to administer the test, and the proven eectiveness of the test. He is spending part of his summer researching those details, and said that the bill is his number one priority to reintroduce in the legislative session next year. e second bill, House Memorial Bill 1165, that the Grigsbys and La Rosa introduced was passed by the House and sent to Washington D.C. While the state legislative support has been slow going, the Grigsbys have received an outpouring of community support from the very beginning. e idea for Gabriels Super Fun Day was started by a group of friends from Grigsbys church, and grew as more friends and church members volunteered to help organize the event. On the day of the event, the Grigsbys had gathered a partnership of local churches and businesses as well as over 800 attendees, making it the second biggest event in St. Cloud last year. is year, the Grigsbys are working with an even bigger group of community and business volunteers, including three dierent airlines and local churches such as First United Methodist Church and Cornerstone Family Church. e Grigsbys also are starting a 501C3 nonprot group called Gabriels League (aer the Justice League) to raise money for future events to educate and spread awareness of ALD. ey aim to have the group registered and established by the end of the year. Support for t he Grigsbys has even spread past St. Cloud. Gabriels Super Fun Day shirts have been bought and sent to countries as far away as Afghanistan, Italy and India. I think what that says about a small town community is that people really care about each other. And, I mean, although it was something that our friends thought about for us, I think it still kind of continues that everybody has a heart for other kids and other people, said Dawn Grigsby. Like last year, Gabriels Super Fun Day will feature a superhero theme, with appearances by several superheroes as well as SpongeBob and Dora the Explorer. Other activities include a cakewalk, giant inatables for children, raes and drawing for prizes like round-trip airline vouchers, theme park tickets and hotel stays, bingo and education about ALD sprinkled throughout the event. Tickets are $5 per person, and the event lasts from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, visit the events website at www.unbouncepages.com/ gabriels-super-fun-day/.DiseaseContinued from Page A-2 News-Gazette Photo/Tiffanie ReynoldsSt. Cloud Mayor Rebecca Borders, Peter and Dawn Grigsby, friends and community members stand with the proclamation for Gabriel Grigsby Day, presented to them by the St. Cloud City Council on June 12. We Can Repair Any Make or Model! 061914.TNG HAVE A PREVENTATIVE MAINTENANCE DONE TODAY FOR JUST $88.00 PER SYSTEM Voted Best Breakfast in Osceola County & Central Florida 4515 S. Orange Blossom Trail(Just south of Ham Brown Road)Kissimmee Open Mon. Fri. 6:00 a.m. 7:30 p.m. Sat. 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Page A6, Magic mystique not there for campers By Rick Pedone Sports Editor It was a rockin and rollin crowd at the St. Cloud High gym last week for the annual Top Gun Basketball Shooting Camp. About 100 campers from local elementary, middle school and high school teams swarmed around the gym, enthusiastically shooting layups and participating in a variety of drills under the supervision of the camps founder, former Bulldogs basketball coach Tim McMullen, along with current St. Cloud coaches Chad Ansbaugh (girls) and Je Bean. But, several of the young athletes queried didnt display the same type of enthusiasm toward the local NBA franchise, the Orlando Magic. e loss of superstar center Dwight Howard a couple of years ago combined with a pair of losing seasons may have diminished the zeal that many local youngsters once had for the Magic when they annually went deep into the playos and reached the 2009 Finals. e Magic have picks No. 4 and No. 12 at the upcoming NBA dra as they continue a lethargic and largely unrewarding rebuilding process. Meanwhile, the team doesnt seem to be developing an ardent young fan base in St. Cloud. I like them, because they represent Orlando. eyre our team, Rebekah Baez, a junior who plays for St. Clouds Lady Bulldogs basketball team, said. But, like several others, she doesnt think the team will climb back into the playos soon. I think they can have a good dra. Maybe in three years, she said. Shekinah Grin, another junior on the Lady Bulldogs roster, is more optimistic, but she still is recuperating from the loss of Howard, Go to: www.aroundosceola.com Just retired Harmony baseball coach Mike Fields, honored by friends and family at a celebration dinner last week at Royal St. Cloud Golf Links, made me a bad journalist. Why is that? Because, a good reporter is supposed to be suspicious. He veries all the information he receives from a source and makes absolutely certain that it is correct before publishing it. And I do. Except when Fields tells me something. If he says day is night, then dark it must be. A long, long time ago, maybe the day I rst met him when he was the athletic director and the baseball coach at St. Cloud High in 1985, I sensed that whatever Fields told me would be pretty much spot on. Im sitting here trying to remember a situation where Fields deliberately mislead me about anything, and Im coming up blank. When I screwed up a story, whether or not it concerned his team, Fields patiently clued me in to what really was going on. He really didnt need to spend a lot of time working with me because former Orlando Sentinel sportswriter Frankie Carroll was already established and doing a pretty good job. But, Fields didnt play favorites and he always took the time to talk to me when Im sure he had six other things to do. Our conversations very, very rarely concerned the accomplishments of Mr. Mike Fields. Any records he set or awards he won were quickly credited to the work of his players and coaching staff. Or, luck. In an era where chest-thumpers get excited about the accomplishments of my program, and when reality TV breeds hollow stars, Fields remained as solid and purposeful as a Louisville Slugger through the four decades Ive worked with him. Its probably the Midwestern in him. e old Indiana gang Mike Brizendine, Dean Cherry, Steve Landram, Fields and others like them came to Osceola County in the 1960s and 1970s and infused their work ethic into the already solid St. Cloud High athletic program. ey nurtured a work hard, play harder culture that demanded that the Bulldogs outwork and outhustle their opponents. Fields doesnt now and never did tolerate nonsense from his players. eres no room for excuses and theres no room for bad behavior if you wore one of his uniforms. Dont be stupid! You know better than that! was his standard admonishment. And, he never had patience for adults who he felt were disingenuous or incompetent. He branded them idiots and he once resigned at St. Cloud rather than to cooperate with policies that he didnt agree with. But, Fields was more oen celebrating and promoting the successes of his players at St. Cloud or Harmony, and even more so aer they graduated and became productive citizens. By the time I got here, Fields already had established himself as one of the states top baseball coaches. He took his 1985 team to the state tournament, its third appearance in six seasons. To this day, Im convinced that the 1985 Bulldogs are the best high school baseball team Ive seen, but in the state seminal round at Chisholm Field, a whiz kid from Tampa Catholic somehow handcued the powerful Bulldogs lineup and won the game, 1-0. I cant remember exactly what Fields said aer that shocker, but I know that he wasnt pointing ngers at the umpires or degrading the winners. He wasnt complaining about what his players did or didnt do. As disappointed as he was, I know whom he blamed for the loss Mike Fields. I know this because I cant remember a loss by any of his teams, at St. Cloud or at Harmony, that he allowed anyone else to take the blame. Yeah, we didnt to this or that well, but thats my fault. I didnt have them ready to play, Fields would say. e other kids over there did a pretty good job. Fields coaching philosophy can be summed up like this: e Kids win. Mike Fields loses. ats the mark of a great coach. Its also a trait that breeds trust and loyalty. His kids knew, on and o the eld, that their coach had their backs. From his parents, Fields learned that whatever is worth doing is worth doing well. He learned from them to treat people with respect. And, he learned from them to give back to the community. He learned his lessons well, and he taught them better. When youve watched someone do things the right way, as Fields likes to say, for 30 years, you trust him. ats why Fields can tell me that its cold on Mercury, that its dry on the ocean oor, and that the designated hitter really is a good thing, and, well, thats good enough for me. Why Fields is the guy you trust A SPORTS COLUMNAbove, Top Gun Camp founder Tim McMullen talks to campers about how they should run a drill. McMullen founded the camp, which specializes in shooting skills, in 1985. It is the longest continuous running sports camp in Osceola Coun ty. All of the countys high school leading scorers have participated at the Top Gun Camp. Below, players have some fun while playing one-on-one.News-Gazette Photos/Andrew SullivanLoss of Dwight Howard still hurts they say A Top Gun Camp participant gives it his all during a drill at the week-long basketball camp held last week at the St. Cloud High gym.News-Gazette Photo/Andrew Sullivan Top Gun Camp fun See Campers, page A-7 Rick PedoneSports Editor
Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A7 now a Houston Rocket. I was upset when Dwight le, but with this dra I think we might have something, she said. Can they get back in the playos? I think so. Maybe one to two years. Howards absence seems to weigh more heavily among the Magics young female fans, for obvious reasons. Yeah, I stopped watching them after they lost Dwight, Paola Delvalle, a varsity player for the Lady Bulldogs, said. Im not going to lie. He was fine. Its not the same since he left. Sophomore Aubrey Joy said she envisions the Magic returning to the playos, in a couple of years. I think theyre going to be OK, she said. Ive been to a couple of games. St. Cloud player Gabby Costas said the loss of Howard didnt aect her feelings toward the Magic because she isnt a big fan of theirs to begin with. I like basketball a lot, but Im not really that interested in the Magic. I like the Pacers and the Spurs, she said. A couple of the boys at the camp, Houston Buehler and Ethan Brady, said their enthusiasm for the Magic hasnt changed. eyve got a chance to get two of the best players in the dra, Buehler, a Neptune Middle School student, said. Maybe they can get back in the playos in three years. Buehler said if the Magic blow it, he has an alternative team to cheer. I like the (Brooklyn) Nets, he said. Brady didnt seem to be losing much sleep about Orlandos recent doldrums. I like them a little, he said. I think they can get back (into the playos) in two years. Small samples are deceiving, but in years past, it didnt take long to nd several rabid Magic fans at the local basketball camps. This year, the campers seemed more interested in winning at the one-onone drills rather than in contemplating whether the Magic can one day be No. 1. St. Cloud High School girls basketball coach Chad Ansbaugh, left, works with campers last week at the 30th installment of the annual Top Gun Shooting Basketball Camp. News-Gazette Photo/Andrew SullivanCampersContinued from Page A-6 061914.TNG 061914.TNG 061914.TNG DRIVING & TRAFFIC SCHOOLS KISSIMMEE 407-348-00053 S. John Young Parkway, Suite 9 Kissimmee, FL 34741(JUST BLOCKS FROM THE COURTHOUSE) HAINES CITY 863-421-6252705 Ingraham Ave., Suite #3 Haines City, FL 33844 kissimmeedrivingschool.com hctrafficschool.com Drug & Alcohol Class (For New Drivers) Advanced Driver Improvement (12 Hrs.) 8 Hour Aggressive Driving Class Traffic Ticket Classes (BDI) Driving Lessons For All Ages 8 Hour Defensive Driving Class (All Courses Are State Approved) INTERNET Courses Available! Got a Ticket? We can help. We can help you like we have helped thousands of our clients. By taking just one of our classes our clients were able to: Se Habla Espaol Its coming...The Best of Osceola County Readers Choice AwardsLook for your ballot beginning June 26th in the Osceola News-GazetteHouse Ad
Page A8, Fullwood football campe City of Kissimmee for the second time oers a free football FUNdamentals camp in cooperation with USA Football and former Green Bay Packer and St. Cloud High School standout Brent Fullwood. e camp will take place Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Fortune Road Athletic Complex located at 2500 Fortune Road in Kissimmee. e clinic, supported through a grant from the NFL foundation, is designed to introduce children ages 5-18 to the sport of football using non-contact oensive and defensive positions, agility training, skills contests and scrimmages in a fun and energetic environment. For more information, please contact Jamie Paul at 407-518-2599 or jpaul@ kissimmee.org.OHS full contact football campe Osceola High Full Contact Football Camp for children ages 9-14 is July 24-26 at the high school. e camp runs from 6 to 8 p.m. July 24-25, and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. July 26 (snack and lunch provided). e fee is $60 for Kissimmee Youth Football League players and $85 for others before June 15. the fee is $85 for members and $100 non members from June 16 to July 13. Registration is from 6 to 7 p.m. Tuesdays and ursdays at the KYFL practice eld at 320 N. Beaumont Ave. in Kissimmee. Open gyme City of Kissimmee, in partnership with the 360 ESAH Foundation, is oering Open Gym basketball at Denn John Middle School for teens ages 13-18. e dates are June 20 and 27, and July 11, 18 and 25. e gym is open from 6 to 10 p.m.. Denn John Middle School located at 2001 Denn John Lane. e cost is $1 per person each visit. Open Gym Basketball gives teens in Kissimmee an opportunity to practice their skills while they gather with friends for a fun and safe Friday evening. All dates may be subject to change due to scheduling conicts. For more information or to volunteer, please contact Jamie Paul at 407-518-2599 or email@example.com.O HS Summer Voll eyball CampOsceola High Coach Carrie Palmi and her sta of current and past players (including those with collegiate playing experience) will hold the annual Osceola Summer Volleyball Camp June 30 through July 2 at the OHS gym.e camp, for boys and girls ages 6 and up, runs from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. e fee before Monday is $90, $110 aer. Each camper receives a free T-shirt and will learn fundamentals of the game including hitting, defense, blocking, serving, setting, passing and game situations. Camp ends with a fun and competitive tournament. Space is limited. E-mail Osceolavolleyball@ aol. com for a registration yer or call 321-663-3645. Osceola Senior SoballOsceola Senior Soball welcomes players ages 55over. All skill levels are welcome. e games are played at the Fortune Road soball complex. For more information, call 407-957-6188, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.55plussoball. com.Magic dra conteste Orlando Magic is oering the opportunity to win $100,000 for accurately predicting the players to be draed in spots 1-14 of the 2014 NBA Dra. e promotion closes June 22 at midnight. If multiple fans accurately predict the order of the players selected with the top 14 picks, the prize money will be shared equally by the winners. e contest is open to Florida residents, 18 and older, who live within 75 miles of Orlando, one entry per person. Entries may be submitted at www.orlandomagic.com/ dracontest or mailed to the Orlando Magic at 8701 Maitland Summit Blvd., Orlando, 32810. e order in which the player is select ed matters regardless of any team trades and the team which ultimately wind s up with the rights to a player. Tough Muddere Tough Mudder adventure challenge comes to Os ceola County for the rst time Nov. 8-9 at Trophykart Ranch on Poinciana Boulevard. Participants have until Nov. 7 to register, but early bird discounts are in eect through Oct. 9. Tough Mudder endur ance challenge tests participants toughness, tness, strength, stamina, mental grit and teamwork over a 10to 12mile course. Tough Mudder will host more than 60 events in countries worldwide this year. For more information about Tough Mudder visit Toug hMudder.com. Sports briefs Buy 1 Lunch Entre, Get 2nd Entre* FREEBuy one Lunch Entre and two beverages, get a second Lunch Entre of equal or lesser value Free. *Dine in only. Redeem this coupon at Abuelos Kissimmee location only. No cash value. Cannot be combined with any other offers. JUNE 25, 2014 JUNE 25, 2014 Buy 1 Dinner Entre, Get 2nd Entre* 1/2 PriceBuy one Dinner Entre and two beverages, get a second Dinner Entre of equal or lesser value 1/2 Price.*Dine in only. Redeem this coupon at Abuelos Kissimmee location only. No cash value. Cannot be combined with any other offers.061214.TNG 061914.TNGis hosting aHUGE GARAGE SALE Thursday, June 26 Saturday, June 28 baby cribs to exam tablesFor More Information Please Call407-518-3907 Delivery is NOT Available Auxiliary Department of Osceola Regional Medical Center On the corner of Pleasant Hill Rd. & John Young Pkwy Cash Only You dont have to live with missing teeth or loose dentures anymore... ... let us give you back what youve lost with dental implants. Dr. Omar Ata Dr. Joseph Ata Dr. Jill Ata 3192 S. John Young Pkwy., Suite B, Kissimmee 4137 Town Center Blvd. Hunters CreekSe Habla Espaol Schedule a FREE implant consultation today! insurance plans ior Discount Affordable Payment Plans 407-870-5151 www.AtaDental.com061914.TNGAccepting Most Insurance
June 19, 2014 C OMMUNITY C OMMUNITY COMMUNITYCOMMUNITY www.aroundosceola.comGo to: www.aroundosceola.comGo to: Visual art scholarships AwardedEach year Celebration High Schools visual art students work on a number of projects to raise money for the schools annual visual art scholarship. is scholarship is awarded to a deserving senior who has demonstrated a consistent and diligent work ethic, a genuine desire for self-improvement and a strong passion for art. Projects include the Trash to Treasure auction whereby students take in gently used, donated furniture and refurbish them with creative and vibrant versions of famous paintings. ey even take commissioned requests from teachers and the public. In addition to the usual fundraising projects, this year Christina Dells International Baccalaureate Art class and her level 3/4 art class partnered with the Celebration Foundation during its annual Mardi Gras Party with a Purpose. e students created personal, Mardi Gras inspired works of art that were auctioned o at the event. e Foundation donated $1,000 from the auction proceeds to the Visual Arts Department to apply towards the scholarship. At the school senior banquet on May 28, Dell selected Bethany Larthe and Shanney OConnor as recipients of this years art scholarship. ese are two young ladies who embody what this scholarship is all about and who truly understand that the process is oen more important than the product, for this is where the learning takes place, Dell said. Bethany and Shanney also placed in the top 10 percent of their graduating class, for their accomplishments in the arts. Summer Reading Challengee Celebration Foundation partnered with School Superintendent Melba Luciano in an eort to build a consistent, year-round culture of reading for Osceola County students. Luciano challenged students to read 12 million minutes over the summer as part of Scholastics Summer Reading Challenge. To encourage students to read, schools handed out 100,000 free books to students in kindergarten through third grade across the district. e Celebration Foundation and several contributors purchased an additional 60,000 books that were sorted, packaged and delivered by volunteers to nonprot organizations throughout the county. ese organizations included the Community Hope Center, Celebration Cares, the Boys & Girls Club, Osceola YMCA, a Place for Grace, Kairos Church, VISTA Volunteers and Habitat for Humanity. In the words of Maya Angelou, Any book that helps a child to form a habit of reading, to make reading one of their needs, is good for them.Happenings in CelebrationAt a special event held on June 4, representatives from Technical Education Center Osceola (TECO) and Adult Learning Center (ALCO) announced what will be coming to the new campus located at TECO Poinciana, 1020 Cypress Parkway. e new Poinciana Campus for TECO and ALCO will oer an opportunity for residents to further their education and receive training for career opportunities. e Poinciana ALCO campus will oer ABE (Adult Basic Education)/GED and ESOL (English for Speakers of Other Language) classes. Day and evening classes will be available. e Poinciana TECO campus will oer medical assisting, CNA (certied nurses aide) HHA (home health aide) and phlebotomy, medical code and biller and pharmacy technician. ese courses will be held day and evening. ough the availability of these programs at Poinciana TECO is being spearheaded by the School District of Osceola County, the classes are available to all residents, both Osceola and Polk Counties. Registration for fall classes begins July 1. For more information call 407344-5080 or go to teco.osceola. k12..us. Kathleen Plinske, president of Valencia College Osceola met with Poinciana residents at a PRFSC meeting on June 2 to hear input on site location options for the Poinciana campus. From ve possible site locations the eld has been narrowed down to two. One site being considered is Cypress Parkway (west of the Poinciana Medical Center). Cost of this 15-acre property may be between $1 and $2 million. e other site under consideration is on the corner of Reeves Road and Pleasant Hill Road. is 18-acre site is owned by Osceola County and is oering the property at no cost. e nal site selection recommendation will be presented to the Valencia Board of Directors in September of 2014. Edmund Premiere Soccer Academy will hold a summer soccer camp from July 7 to the 11 at Vance Harmon Park, Country Club Drive. Camp will be from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost for ages 4 to 9 is $85; ages 10 to 15 is $99 (10 percent discount for more than one child registering in a family). Registration deadline is June 30. Register at edmundpremeiresocceracademy. com. For more information contact Mr. Lubin, Player Development Director, at bedsocceracademy@gmail. com or Mrs. Vil, coach at 908-590-4881. If you are having an issue with Social Security, Medicare, veterans benets, immigration the IRS or any federal agency, a member of Sen. Marco Rubios sta will be able to meet with you. is service will be available on Wednesday, June 25, from 4 to 7 p.m. New TECO, ALCO campus announcedSee Poinciana, page B-2 Local foster kids were all smiles on June 12 and 13 aer receiving free dental care at a clinic hosted by Community Based Care of Central Florida (CBC) and the Florida Dental Association Foundation. Eighty children stepped onto two mobile bus units for private appointments during the third annual Project: Dentists Care clinic on during the Florida National Dental Convention at the Gaylord Palms Resort and Convention Center. Foster kids oen lack access to routine dental care, according to CBC of Central Florida, the nonprot organization that oversees foster care and adoption in Orange, Osceola and Seminole counties. e American Academy of Pediatrics notes that about 35 percent of children and teens enter foster care with signicant dental and oral health problems. During the clinic, dentists and hygienists volunteered their time to perform cleanings, X-rays, extractions and other procedures, and provide foster parents with referrals to dentists and oral surgeons for follow-up visits. Oering access to quality healthcare is an important part of our mission to protect every child, every day, said Glen Casel, CEO of Community Based Care of Central Florida. Were grateful to the dental professionals who volunteered their expertise to help our kids experience a healthy childhood. Dr. David Russell, president of the Florida Dental Association Foundation said, By providing basic dental services to these children, we can make a signicant dierence in their lives by preventing oral disease and counseling them on how to take care of their teeth and gums at home. e Florida Dental Association Foundation is thankful for the chance to give back to our community and look forward to our continued partnership with CBC of Central Florida.Partnership gives 80 foster kids healthy smiles Submitted Photo Local foster children were treated to free dental care on June 12 and 13 thanks to an event hosted by the Community Based Care of Central Florida and the Florida Dental Association Foundation. Savannah Court of St. Cloud is celebrating the life of one its most enthusiastic and loving residents. Ruth Fisher turned 104 years old this month. When asked about her age, Ruth recites some of the amazing stories that have le a mark in her life. I was born in 1910 and I feel blessed to have lived such a long and wonderful life, she said. Fisher was born June 3, 1910, in Bucyrus, a Midwest town in Ohio. Her father was a machinist and her mother stayed at home to care for her three children of which Fisher was the oldest. She remembers her childhood and her life as a small town girl, how she played with her brother and sister and how parents always encouraged her to learn as much as possible. I always wanted to be nurse, she said. Helping others has always been her passion. She attended Grant Hospital School of Nursing where she graduated in 1931. She remembered her rst case as a nurse as if it was yesterday. It was a burn patient and I worked that case for nine months, said Fisher. It was exciting because it was a very important case and a great opportunity to prove myself as a nurse. But this case also meant the beginning of Fishers life as an independent adult. With money she earned from the burn case she was able to buy her rst car. It was a Ford Town. I bought it in 1932, she said. When asked how long she worked as a nurse, Fisher said, Honey, once a nurse you are always a nurse. You live to care for people, its a calling. Fisher was married for 53 years to Paul Fisher, who was in the Army. During one of his assignments, he visited Florida. She remembered that when he returned home he told her that they were moving to Florida for their retirement. They did not have any children, but they cared for their niece, who moved to Europe after graduating college. She remembered her encounter with Queen Elizabeth during one of her trips to England, as she boarded her train. In all of her years of life, Fisher has experienced some of the major events that have marked the history of the world. She was just starting school during World War I, and she had to witness her uncle depart to fight during World War II. She remembers the moment of anguish her family and friends went through while their loved ones were sent to fight in the war. After their retirement, Fish and her husband moved to Florida, where they started a coil company. She directed the Silver Cloud Choir. Singing is one of her favorite past times. She loves socializing with others while playing board games, especially bingo. Ruth always brightens our days as she always has a great story and a smile to share. Savannah Court is proud that she has chosen our community to be her home for the rest of what we hope will be a long time, according to a Savannah Court press release.St. Cloud resident celebrates 104th birthday Submitted PhotoRuth Fisher, a resident of Savannah Court in St. Cloud, just turned 104. She was born on June 3, 1910 in Ohio. Osceola County commissioners investment and commitment to education in order to attract and grow sustainable, highwage, private sector jobs has been recognized by the Osceola School District and the Florida Department of Education. e Osceola School District selected Osceola County to receive a Commissioners Business Recognition Award based on its commitment to fund an expansion of science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) programs. e Osceola County Commission sees the value of STEM programs and the increasing importance this type of education will play in our childrens future, said Commissioner Frank Attkisson. By creatively working together with the school district to expand STEM oerings, Osceola County is positioned as the lead county in the state for STEM. Our partnership will accelerate student success in an area that is going to be a dominant educational component in the future and which complements job-creation eorts for our workforce. e county will contribute $1.2 million over the next four years to expand STEM in middle schools across the county. is critical investment will prepare Osceola students for the global workforce, attract business and industry oering higher-paying jobs to Osceola County, and grow the economy now and in the future, ocials said. Each year, the Florida Education Foundation and Florida Department of Education recognize those businesses throughout the state that have shown an outstanding commitment to improving education by Osceola County commissioners recognized for their commitment for education See County, page B-2 LisaDCatoPoinciana Writer
Page B2, Summer is almost here which means its ocially vacation season. You may be looking forward to getting away from it all, but, as you know, vacations actually require a fair amount of planning. And it might surprise you to learn that some of the eorts required for successful vacations can impart some valuable lessons in other areas of your life such as investing. Here are some vacationrelated moves that you may want to transfer to the investment and financial arenas: Secure your home. Ifyoure going on vacation for a week or so, you may need to take some steps to safeguard your home: stopping your mail and newspaper, putting on a timer to turn on lights, alerting your neighbors thatyoull be out of town, and so on. But while its important to secure your home today, you will also want to help ensure it will be there for your family in the future, should anything happen to you. ats whyyoull want to maintain adequate life and disability insurance. Know your route. If you are driving to your vacation destination, you will want to plan your route beforehand, so that you can avoid timeconsuming delays and detours. And to reach your nancial goals, such as a comfortable retirement, you will also want to chart your course by creating an investment strategy that is designed to help you work towards those goals based on your specic risk tolerance, investment preferences and time horizon. Keep enough gas in the tank. As you set out on a road trip, you need a full tank of gas in your car, andyoull have to keep refueling along the way. And to go the distance in pursuing your nancial goals, you will need to have sucient fuel in the form of investments with reasonable growth potential. Without a reasonable amount of growth-oriented vehicles in your portfolio, you could lose ground to ination and potentially fall short of your objectives so, over time, you may need to refuel by reviewing your portfolio andrebalancing if necessary. Protect yourself from getting burned. If your vacation plans include a stay at the beach,youll need to protect yourself and your family from the hot sun so make sureyoure all using sunscreen. hits that asset class, your Asweve seen, some of the same principles that apply to creating a vacation may also be applicable to your investing habits. So, put these principles to work to enjoy a pleasant vacation and a potentially rewarding investment experience. Courtesy of Edward Jones, Robert Rosen, Financial Advisor, 109 E. Monument Ave., Kissimmee, 407870-5464. at the Poinciana Community Center, 395 Marigold Ave. e Ladies Club of Poinciana recently awarded four scholarships to local high school seniors. ose presented with scholarships were Naomi Santiago (Haines City High School), Zamani Aziz (Winter Haven High School), Giovana Perez-Aliveras (Liberty High School) and Giomara Perez-Aliveras (Liberty High School). e two young ladies last mentioned may sound familiar as these twins also garnered the Poinciana Area Council Scholarships. Each of these young ladies showed exceptional success in their high school years, said Irene Gilbert of the Ladies Club. Im sure they will continue in all their future endeavors. Congratulations ladies! If you have any Poinciana news or information that you would like to share call Lisa DCato at 407846-7122 or email news@ osceolanewsgazette.com.PoincianaContinued from Page B-1 partnering with schools in their communities. Your efforts have been noticed, and it is our pleasure to honor you, wrote Pam Stewart, the Commissioner of Education. Congratulations on being selected for your exceptional education partnership program. Your community service is essential to helping us improve the quality of education. In addition, the county is helping the school district with the opening of new locations for technical and adult education in Poinciana and St. Cloud. e opening of these new campuses in August will provide many residents of Osceola County the convenience of attending classes closer to home. In addition, programs at the various locations are aligned with businesses and career opportunities in the same vicinity. is will allow students the opportunity to gain hands-on, real-world experiences by participating in job shadowing and externships as they complete their programs of study, according to school district ocials. Registration for fall semester courses will begin on July 1. For more information about the available courses, locations, or schedules, contact TECO at 407-344-5080 or ALCO at 407-518-8140.CountyContinued from Page B-1 What can vacations teach you about investing? Robert RosenEdward Jones 7 SIGN UP N NOW FOR MusUSIC & VOICE LEssSSONsS FULL LINE OF: OPEN: Mon-Fri. 10am-7pm; Sat. 10am-6pm23 BROADWAY DOWNTOWN KISSIMMEE 407-8476744 4 MAKINSON HARDWAREYour Hometown Hardware Store For All Your Business And Home NeedsFLORIDAS OLDEST HARDWAREDOWNTOWN KISSIMMEE308 BROADWAY407-847-2100 Ser ving Osceola County Since 1970 Se e 106 Chur ch St 5 Laniers Historic Downtown Marketplace 108 BROADWAY407-933-5679 www.laniersantiques.com 2 Go Green. Recycle. Buy Antiques 8 407-846-4143 214 Broadway (407) 847-6397 846-2303 3 Since 1973 Offering lessons for all instruments Insurance and Financial Services10E. Monument Avenue, Kissimmee, FL407-870-5534www.jackeldsagency.com 9 EVERY TUESDAY EVENING Dakin Ave.For More Information Contact: 407-846-4643 FROM 5 PM 8 PMBy Kissimmee Main Street Program, Inc. and Florida Hospital Kissimmee 109 BROADWAY407-847-2300 www.echoes109.com NEW ITEMS WEEKLY 6 5:30 Osceola Art & Frame Gallery1018 Emmett St., Kissimmee 407-847-33229:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. Monday Friday Serving Central Florida for More than 35 Years CUSTOM FRAMING 10 1 8 W. DARLINGTON 407-846-1553 by Bette & Lauren Draperies &Interiors KISSIMMEE KISSIMMEE HISTORIC DOWNTOWN 2 1 6 5 4 7 8 9 3 10 11 COME SEE WHATS NEW & EXCITING IN HISTORIC DOWNTOWN KISSIMMEE Live Music Friday & Saturday Nights 809 N. Main StreetHistoric Downtown KissimmeeTel: 407-933-8155www.aztecasmexrestaurant.com MEXICAN RESTAURANTLunch Specials $5.99 11 Business Feature of the Week Plenty of ParkingMAKINSON HARDWAREThe Store With The Horse Out FrontFull Line of Snapper Lawnmowers and Echo Power Equipment Commercial and Residential Parts, Service, Warranty Trimmers, Edgers, Blowers, Etc. FLORIDAS OLDEST RETAIL HARDWARE STORE 130 YEARS308 BROADWAY KISSIMMEE, FL 34741 (407) 847-2100No Waiting In Line St. Cloud Main Street Presents LOOK FOR IN STORE ACTIVITIES AT INDIVIDUAL MERCHANTS. FRIDAY, June 20, 5 PM 8 PMHOST BUSINESS: Cool at 1032 New York Ave. Celebrating 1 year anniversary with discounts up to 75% OFF REGISTER AT THE HOST TABLE TO WIN THE MONTHLY GIFT. COMING IN SEPTEMBER Dinner and a Movie in Centennial park. Watch for 40 7 -84 7 -3441 (Corner of Oak & John Young)Established Since 1978 Planning a 4th of July Party? Order your Wings & Party Platters Now! W/FRIES & COLE S SLAwW Coupon is required. Not to be combined with any other offers. One coupon per person per visit. Expires 6/25/14.2 for $12 WITH PURcCHASE OfF 2 BEVERAGES CATFISH DINNER5 FREE WINGS W/AANY 10 WINGS OR MORE O ORDER With This Coupon. Expires 6/25/14. Not valid w/any other offer. (CORNER OF 192 & SIMPSON ROAD) 407-348-9464 (WING) $599LUNCH SPECIAL 5 LONGNECK BEERS Only $1 0005 FREEWINGSWITH PURCHASE OF 10 WINGS PARTY PLATTERS! VOTED BEST WINGS3 Years In A Row! 061914.TNG We Make Hardware Easy407-892-7700 Drop off a non perishable food item for: A PLACE FOR GRACE MINISTRIESand receive a FREE KEY valued up to $1.99 1410 TENTH ST., ST. CLOUD, FL We make keys We make keys Handyman Hardware and Supply Handyman Hardware and Supply
Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page B3 Auxiliary yard salee Osceola Regional Hospital Auxiliary, Kissimmee, will support a yard sale at the former Senior Friends/H2U building, Kissimmee on ursday, June 26; Friday, June 27; and Saturday, June 28, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. ere will be many assorted items for sale, including chairs, oce equipment, commercial furniture, household supplies ie pots, dishes, ORMC Gi Shop merchandise and much more. e public is invited to attend and participate in the bargain price sale. e auxiliary is comprised of men and women who volunteer their time as a service to the ORMC Hospital and community. To become a member or for additional information, call Volunteer Services Director/Aliate Director H2U, Elizabeth Galarza at 407-518-3907.Democratic Executive Committee e Osceola Democratic Executive Committee will meet ursday, June 26 at 7 p.m. at conference room 4702 on the 4th oor of the administration building in the Courthouse Complex. Guests are welcome.Vacation Bible SchoolShingle Creek United Methodist Churchs annual Vacation Bible School will be Weird Animals Where Jesus Love is One-of-a Kind, June 23 June 27, from 6:30 8:30 p.m. Located at 2420 Old Vineland Road, Kissimmee, VBS is free to children ages 3-11. Call 407-396-6364 for more information.Open basketballe city of Kissimmee, in partnership with the 360 ESAH Foundation, is oering Open Gym Basketball for teens and young adults between the ages of 13 to 18 years old. Upcoming Open Gym Basketball dates are June 20 & 27 and July 11, 18 & 25 and will take place from 6:00 p.m. until 10:00 p.m. at Denn John Middle School located at 2001 Denn John Lane. e cost is $1 per person each visit. For more information or to volunteer, contact Jamie Paul at 407.518.2599 or email@example.com.Democrats of CelebrationCelebration Democrats will meet Wednesday, June 25, starting with social gathering at 6:45 p.m., followed by the meeting at 7 p.m. It will be held at Town Hall, 851 Celebration Avenue. Osceola County Commissioner Mike Harford is the guest speaker. Football Fundamentalse city of Kissimmee will once again oer a freeFootball FUNdamentals camp together with USA Football and former Green Bay Packer and St. Cloud High School standout Brent Fullwood. e camp will take place on Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Fortune Road Athletic Complex located at 2500 Fortune Road in Kissimmee. e clinic, which is supported through a grant from the NFL foundation, is designed to introduce children ages ve-18 to the sport of football using non-contact oensive and defensive positions, agility training, skills contests and scrimmages in a fun and energetic environment. For more information, call 407-518-2599 or jpaul@ kissimmee.org. Kennedy Roosevelt Dinnere Osceola County Democratic Executive Committee will host the rst Kennedy Roosevelt Dinner, July 12 at the Berlinsky Community House, 300 E. Monument Ave. e dinner is from 6 to 10 p.m. Tickets are $50 each before June 20, $60 aer June 20. To purchase tickets, go to www.democratsosceola. com and download the form, which contains sponsorship/ticket information, and also the address for mailing both the form and payment. An online ticket purchasing link should be live soon as well and will be sent out as soon as its nalized.PetapaloozaSavannah Court of St. Cloud will host Petapoolaza Saturday, from 2 to 5 p.m. to help support Happy Tails, the countys rst pet food pantry that helps the elderly feed their pets and help prevent their animals from going to shelters if they become ill and have to be hospitalized. e event includes free pet grooming, rabies shots and prizes. For more information go to http://www. savannahcourtstcloud. com/.City Commission debatee Kissimmee/Osceola Chamber of Commerce and KUA will host a city commission debate with candidates Wanda Rentas and Jim Fisher (Seat 2) and Art Otero, Carmelo Garcia, Korshed Hossain, Jerome Gemskie and Alejandro Victoria (Seat 4), Wednesday, June 25, at City Commission Chambers, Kissimmee City Hall, starting at 5 p.m. Model Train Showe Knights of Columbus, 2000 Neptune Road, will host a model railroad show, with vendors, model layout, videos and more, July 19 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Admission is $5. Vendors are welcome. All scales, any train items, trains, tracks, accessories, or any other hobby related items you may be interested in selling. If interested call Joe at 727244-1341 or go online at www.regalrailways.com.Bluegrass jame Bluegrass Jam at the Osceola County Historical Society Welcome Center and History Museum will continue through the summer. For the summer months the free monthly jam, held the rst Sunday of every month, will be held indoors at the center. Bring your own chairs. Alcoholic beverages are prohibited. Musicians interested in joining in and for more information, contact Ken Leiner at 407256-9957. Band car washe St. Cloud High School Marching band will hold a car wash at Firehouse Subs in St. Cloud Saturday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. e band will also have spirit night at Fire House Subs, June 26 from 4 to 8 p.m. e band is raising money to buy a new equipment truck. First serviceFaith International Baptist Church, 7769 W. U.S. Highway 192, are now holding services Sundays, at Maingate Lakeside Resort. Services are at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. ere is more information at the www.faithinorlando.com. For information email firstname.lastname@example.org.Jul y 4 vendors nee dede St. Cloud Chamber of Commerce is looking for vendors of all types for the upcoming holiday event at St. Clouds lakefront, July 3-4. Arts and craers, food and beverage, political candidates, business vendors and non-prot groups are all welcome for the event which includes a Margaritaville Party July 3 and more party and fun for July 4, ending with reworks. ere are several other sponsorship opportunities available including beer tent sponsor, band sponsors, T-shirt sponsors and more. Contact the St. Cloud Osceola Chamber of Commerce for more information at 407-892-3671 or stop the chamber during business hours to pick up a registration form. Kissimmee library eventse downtown Kissimmee library has the following June events. June 25 at 3 p.m. Summer Reading Club and the Osceola Center for the Arts Childrens eatre presents a special visit from Dr. Seuss friends. Watch these beloved characters come to life as they read, dance, and sing, reminding us all that Dr. Seuss teaches us we can do anything. For information call 407742-8924.Tai Chi classes Tai Chi classes are now open for new students in Hunters Creek and St. Cloud. Tai Chi is a gentle exercise recommended by many doctors to improve balance, range of motion and agility. It is calming, yet energizing; easy to do, but profound in its eects. Mondays: 12:30 p.m.1:30 p.m., South Orange Wellness Center, 4170 Town Center Blvd., Suite 101, Hunters Creek (free) and Tuesdays: 1-2 p.m., St. Cloud Community Center, 3101 17th Street, St. Cloud (donations accepted). For more information call 407738-7001.Young authorKissimmee resident Samantha Coville is 16 years old and has published her rst book, Blood Oath. You can nd out more at her website http:// samanthacoville.com/. Her book is available in both paper back and ebook on Amazon, Barnes and Noble and Smashwords. Samantha took on a challenge to write a book during National Novel Writing Month last November and then she took it all the way to publication. Harmony cafDon Hall, founder and executive director of Transition Sarasota, one of a number of locally based, but united eorts in the U.S. and internationally that are developing simple, community scale projects that are contributing to meeting the challenges that a shi in energy sources and climate conditions are presenting, is the guest speak at Conservation Caf, June 30 at Harmony Banquet Hall. Hall will explain the grassroots movement that is helping to nd new ways of sharing resources and coming up with new ideas. It starts at 6:30 p.m. ere is more information at http://www. harmonyfl.com/CentralFlorida-Community/ sustainability .Writers group authore St. Cloud Writers G roup will host Steven James, author of the Patrick James thrillers. He will be chatting with the group from Tennessee about his newest book, Story Trumps Structure. It is a must have book for aspiring writers, where he demonstrates how one can write a great story and break all of the writing rules. e group meets Monday at the Veterans Memorial Library at 7 p.m. For more information on James book go to http:// www.storytrumpsstructure. com.Quit smoking classIf youre ready to quit tobacco, we are ready to help with a six-session program. ere is no charge to enroll or for materials. is is a six-week program that meets at St. Cloud Regional Medical Center, Suite E. e program provides free nicotine patches, while supplies last. e groups led by professionals. It covers all forms of tobacco. Free quit smoking now workbook also is included. For more information about attending this class or to register, call 8772526094. Classes will continue through July 15 at 5:30 p.m. Rock and Gem sh owe Central Florida Mineral and Gem Society, a not-for-prot educational organization, will host a show with vendors oering beads, minerals, gemstones, custom jewelry, fossils, artifacts, metaphysical stones and more, Sept. 5-7 at the Florida National Guard Armory in Orlando. ere also will be a silent auction and door prizes. Demonstration of faceting stones, cabochons, wire wrapping and chain maille also are part of the weekend. Admission is $5 adults, $2 students.Ladies needed for g amesLadies are needed to ll in some empty spots for bridge and canasta games at the Kissimmee Womens Club, 1616 W. Oak St. in Kissimmee. For more information, call Vera Bass at 407-846-3787. Call for artistse Harmony Music and Arts Festival is seeking artists for the upcoming event. Artists may submit in various categories including ne art 2-D and 3-D, photography, jewelry and ne cra. e show features $5,000 in prizes. For rules, fees and more information on submitting art go to http://harmony. com/Amenities/musicarts-festival. Submission deadline is Aug. 25. For more information, contact festival director Nick Deacon, at 407-8912606. e festival will be held Sept. 27-28.Spirit of Gun Clube Spirit of Gun Club of Central Florida meets at 6:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of each month at the Royal St. Cloud Golf Links, 5310 Michigan Ave. For more information, call Jed Suhl at 407-908-0568 or email email@example.com.League looking for Marinese Marine Corps League Detachment No. 1092 is requesting Marines join the group. e league does a variety of things including sending care boxes overseas, memorials, parades, color guard, Toys for Tots drives and also has scholarship programs. e group meets the fourth ursday of the month at the VFW in St. Cloud. ere also is a breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m. every second Saturday of the month. For more information, call Jim Underwood at 863-4961107 or the VFW at 407892-6761.Christmas in July ea marketVeterans of Foreign Wars Post 3227, 915 New York Ave., St. Cloud will be hosting a Christmas in July ea market, cra and rummag e sale on Saturday, July 12, from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. e event will be held in the post hall rain or shine with A/C, restroom facilities, and snack bar. Table rental is available for $10 per table, spaces are limited. Stop by the post to reserve a table.Smart Driver Class KissimmeeA Smart Driver Class will be held on Tuesday, June 24, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Osceola Council on Aging, 700 Generation Point, Kissimmee. AARP, oers a Smart Driver course designed to help all drivers be safer while behind the wheel. Insuran ce providers may also oer a reduction in premiums for Florida drivers 55 and older who successfully complete the course. A certicate of completion will be provided at the conclusion of the class. e course is $15 for AARP members and $20 for nonmembers payable on the day of the class. Call 1-888227-7669 to register.Smart Drivers Class A Smart Driver Class will be held on two consecutive Wednesdays, July 16 and July 23 from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Osceola Health Care and Rehab Center, 4201 Nolte Road, St. Cloud. Insurance providers may also oer a reduction in premiums for Florida Drivers 55 and older who successfully complete this course. A certicate of completion will be provided at the conclusion of the class. e course is $15 for AARP members and $20 for non-members payable on the day of the class. Call 1-888-227-7669 to register.Belles and Beaus Dance Clube Belles and Beaus Dance Club meets every Wednesday night from 7 to 9:30 p.m. at Marks Street Recreation Complex, 99 E. Marks Street, Orlando. Join in for an evening of fun and dancing to ballroom, line and Latin music by the So Touch band. Singles and couples are welcome. Refreshments are provided. Cost: $5 per person. Details: 407-277-7008. bellesandbeausdance.com.Hebrew studyA Hebrew study group on Pentecost (Shavuot) will be held at Hart Memorial Library in downtown Kissimmee on the third Saturday of each month at 11:30 a.m. It will be held on the second oor in the Roseada room. For information, call Phyllis at 412-537-8960 or Paul or 352-470-2995.Domino Clube Triple Flava Domino Club, a nonprot social club in the Poinciana area, meets Tuesdays and Fridays at 7 p.m. at 4683 Old Pleasant Hill Road, Poinciana. For more information, call 407-230-9631 or on the web at www. tripleflava.com. Events, clubs and happenings Studying invasive species Submitted Photo Recently, Sherry Mischs and Jessica Terrells third grade class at Partin Settlement Elementary School did a cross-curricular study involving reading, science and social studies. They learned about food chains and were taught what happens when a habitats balance is disrupted by an invasive species. They studied many invasive species in the Everglades and other parts of the US. Volunteers Jenny Welch and Sandy Webb from the Native Plant Society came to the school and brought examples of different levels of invasive species that live in Osceola County and compared them with native species from the area. They decided to focus on pulling out air potatoes from the fence line near the playground. Along with air potatoes, they also pulled Cesar Weed, non-native Lantana, Momordica and Golden Rain Trees. See Events, page B-4
Page B4, Volunteers neededVolunteers are needed to beco me part of the AARP Driver Safety Smart Driver Program. is program helps millions of drivers age 50 and older be safe drivers. If you have access to a computer, enjoy meeting people and are ready to make a dierence in your community, contact Joe at 407-593-1957 for more on the program. Training provided and all volunteers are reimbursed for approved out-of-pocket expenses related to program activities such as mileage, postage, and necessary supplies.Lets Dance Clube Lets Dance Ballroom Club meets every Wednesday at the St. Cloud Senior Center, 3101 17th Street, St. Cloud. rough June 18, will be hustle plus. Learn how to incorporate dance steps from one dance to another. Cost for the six weeks of lessons is $18. Class will be from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Come early to register on the rst night of class. For additional infor mation, call Sheila Lauer at 407-738-7546. Hospice helpersVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in the area who can befriend terminally ill patients, provide relief for weary caregivers, accompany their pet on Paw Pals visits, visit with veterans, provide art and music therapy, make bereavement calls, sew Memory Bears or garment bags, knit/crochet afghans, make cras, help repair medical equipment, or help with administrative work. Call 407-691-4541 or email central.floridavolunteers@ vitas.com if you would like more information.Elvis, oldies, musicRelive the golden age of music with original oldies and Elvis music. ere will be a special appearance by Lil Jeremy and the Rock and Rollers. Its at the Ramada Gateway Hotel. 7470 W. U.S. Highway 192, Kissimmee Saturday. Doors open at 3:30 p.m., the music starts at 4 p.m. Admission is $6 for adults; children 6-12 are $4. Proceeds to benet various charities. For more information, contact Nancy at 407-962-0263,email defalconan2den1@ ao l.com or visit www. epcontinentals.com.Food banke Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida is now sponsoring an Aer school Meals Program at Iglesia Principe De Paz, 2204 W. Columbia Ave., Kissimmee. e program will bring nutritious meals and snacks to children in aer school programs. Snacks and meals will be available at no charge. Spiritual Festivale New Vision Spiritualist Center will host a community-wide spiritual festival, Saturday, June 14. It will be held at the Ormazd Grotto Building at 1700 Edgewater Dr., Orlando. e event is open to all and is a fundraiser for the church and its charities. e festival will oer mystical and psychic arts, from aura photography to tarot readings. Psychics will be available. Tickets are available at the door. e festival is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information, call 407-8260807 or visit the website spiritualistchurch.com.Medicare enrollmentere will be free SHINE counseling dates, Florida Department of Elder Aairs, for medicare enrollment, at various locations in Osceola County. Barney Veal All Generation Center, 700 Generation Point, Kissimmee, from 10 a.m. to noon, rst and third Tuesday of the month. 407-846-8532.; Hart Memorial Central Library, room 104, 211 E. Dakin Ave., Kissimmee, January through July, second Wednesday of the month, 10 a.m. to noon; and St. Cloud Senior Center, 3101 17th St., St. Cloud, second and fourth Tuesday of the month. 407957-7392.Hospice Care volunteersVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in your area who can befriend terminally ill patients, provide relief for weary caregivers, accompany their pet on Paw Pals visits, visit with veterans, provide art and music therapy, make bereavement calls, sew Memory Bears or garment bags, knit/crochet afghans, make cras, help repair medical equipment, or help with administrative work. Call 407-691-4541 or e-mail centralfloridavolunteers@ vitas.com if you would like to nd out more information.Bowling funDo you like fun? Time Out For Fun is forming an adult mixed summer bowling league, at Orange Bowl on 1221 E. Vine St. Kissimmee. e group will bowl from 10:15 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every ursday morning. Come join us for fun and friendly competition. Contact Ray or Linda at Orange Bowl, 407-8472866, or orangebowllanes. com, for more information. Poinciana Friends of the Librarye Poinciana Friends meet on the third Tuesday each month at 11 a.m. at the Poinciana Branch Library. New members are always welcome. Membership is open for active or supportive status. e group can be reached at Friends of the Library, P.O. Box 702087, St. Cloud, Fl. 34770-2087. VFW KissimmeeVFW Post 4225 is at 504 S. Randolph Ave., Kissimmee. e Ladies Auxiliary meet at 7 p.m. the rst Wednesday of each month. e Mens Auxiliary meet at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month. Events include Meat Bingo 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday each month. Dinners are served 5-7 p.m. each Saturday, followed by karaoke. Call 407-847-7855 for scheduled events.Healing TouchHis Healing Touch cancer support/encouragement group meets the rst Wednesday of every month at 5:15 p.m. at First Baptist Church Kissimmee, Building C.e Lions Club is now requesting anyone who has photos of a past president of the club for its Lest We Forget album and records to contact Phyllis Brannaman at 407-8472744.Narcoossee Historical Society meetinge Narcoossee Area Chapter of the Osceola County Historical Society has a new time for its meetings. ey will now be at 5:30 p.m. on the rst Monday of each month at the Narcoossee Community Center 5354 Rambling Road, Narcoossee. For more info see www.narcoosseehistory. org, email info@ narcoosseehistory.org or call 407-595-6727.DAV #148e DAV Service ocer is here every Tuesday at noon until 4 p.m. He is here to help with your military benets needs. e DAV welcome all veterans and their families and honor all military membership cards, VFW, DAV etc., and active duty ID cards. All day, every Wednesday is Ladies Night with special drink prices for the ladies. Barnyard Meat Bingo is every 1st and 3rd Saturday of every month starting at noon. Bingo cards are $10 each or 3 for $20. Every Friday is Red Shirt Friday but if you come in wearing a red shirt showing your support for our military troops serving overseas, youll get the special drink prices on the 2nd and 4th Friday of each month. The DAV is at 21 E. Keen St., Kissimmee, phone 4078464141.New for moms, moms-to-beOsceola County Birth Network is a group of birth professionals whose goal is to promote awareness about maternity care and birth services in central Florida. It formed as a group in 2013 and have evolved into a branch of Birth Network National (www. BirthNetworkNational. org) which is a nonprot organization and is the newest of only three chapters in the entire state of Florida. Osceola Birth Network has monthly community meetings on the fourth Monday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the public library in St. Cloud. e meetings include various workshops for moms, moms-tobe and their families. It oers childbirth classes, breastfeeding support, doula services, support for teen moms and referrals to community resources for families. Check out its Facebook page which is Osceola County Birth Network and for further information, contact our president, Erin GreeneRettig at Irish4ever3@Juno. com or 321-247-8477 (321 BIRTH 77).Boggy Creek Specia l OlympicsBoggy Creek Elementary School in Kissimmee is the rst program to house the Young Athletes Program for Special Olympics. e Young Athletes Program (YAP) is an innovative sports play program for children ages 2-7 with intellectual and developmental disabilities (and their peers). It teaches the fundamentals of sports before becoming an athlete in Special Olympics. is is a free program and is geared to the Sunshine State Standards. For more information or to start a program in your school or community, contact YAP Coordinator Aspacia Lindstrom at 407-760-3349 or firstname.lastname@example.org.SCUBA Club Sociale SCUBA Club Social meets at Broadway Pizza Bar, 403 Broadway in downtown Kissimmee at 6:30 p.m., every second Monday of the month. Bring your stories, dive wish list and appetite and enjoy the company of fellow divers. No fees, dues or membership. Call Ron or Mike at 407-483-5941 for more information.Boggy Creek Special OlympicsBoggy Creek Elementary School in Kissimmee is the rst program to house the Young Athletes Program for Special Olympics. e Young Athletes Program (YAP) is an innovative sports play program for children ages 2-7 with intellectual and See Events, page B-5 Events Continued from Page B-3 061214.TNG Phone: 407-518-1463 Fax: 407-846-0806 Email: email@example.com 1202 N. John Young Pkwy, Kissimmee, FL 34741(at corner of John Young Pkwy & Hwy. 192) www.lafamiliapawn.comOpen Mon.-Fri. 9am-7pm Sat. 9am-6pm 2 FREE DVDSJust bring in this couponOne DVD per person Coupon Expires 6/30/14Every Saturday Is Twinkie DayStay CalmFREE TwinkieNo Purchase Necessary 407-847-0339 Established in 1978 4411 Tami Lane, Kissimmee, FL 34746 CFC044170 060714.SNG New Construction Commercial & ResidentialSewer Video Camera Repair Repipe Remodels Backflow Testing 407-847-3742 KissimmeeBarbara K. Bruneau, Lic. 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Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page B5 developmental disabilities (and their peers). It teaches the fundamentals of sports before becoming an athlete in Special Olympics. is is a free program and is geared to the Sunshine State Standards. For more information or to start a program in your school or community, contact YAP Coordinator Aspacia Lindstrom at 407-760-3349 or firstname.lastname@example.org.Fitness & Running (GOFAR)Walkers and runners are welcome to participate in GOFAR on Tuesdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at the St. Cloud Lakefront Marina, Wednesdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at Vintage Vino, Kissimmee, and ursdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at the corner of 10th Street and New York, St. Cloud. Kissimmee Lionse Kissimmee Lions Club meets the rst and third Monday of each month at the clubhouse, 3050 Lions Court, just o Osceola Parkway, Kissimmee. Dinner is at 6:30 p.m., followed by the meeting at 7 p.m. Men and women 18 and older are invited to visit the club. Used glasses and hearing aids will be collected. For more information, call Phyllis Brannaman at 407847-2744.Osceola Stamp Clube Osceola Stamp Club meets the rst and third Wednesday of the month from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the Barney E. Veal Center, 700 Generation Point, Kissimmee. Come trade, sell and meet other stamp collectors. New members are welcome and needed to keep the club going. If anyone has any stamps they would like to donate to the club, they will be gratefully accepted. For more information, call Charles Frazer at 407-705-3593.Self-defense classesSelf-defense classes, oered by Grand Master Harry Hamzy will be held each Tuesday and ursday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Proceeds will benet St. Judes Childrens Hospital and MADD. For information call 407870-8477. Senior Exercise Class Would you like to begin a regular exercise class in St. Cloud and meet new friends? The group meets three days a week at the St. Cloud Senior Center located at 702 Indiana Ave., from 8 to 9 a.m. We exercise all parts of the body and for those who are not as mobile as others some of the exercises can be done sitting. Mats are provided for floor exercises, but you are requested to bring a towel. Call Seniorcize Club President Jane Grimm at 407-892-5775 for additional information.Hospice Volunteers NeededVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in the area who can befriend terminally ill patients, provide relief for weary caregivers, accompany their pet on Paw Pals visits, visit with veterans, provide art and music therapy, make bereavement calls, sew Memory Bears or garment bags, knit/crochet afghans, make cras, help repair medical equipment, or help with administrative work. Call 407-691-4541 or e-mail central.floridavolunteers@ vitas.com if you would like to nd out more information.Celebrate RecoveryCome celebrate recovery. Celebrate Recovery is a Christ-centered 12 step program based on Biblical principles with the purpose of letting God restore our mental, physical, emotional and spiritual health with His healing power. rough Celebrate Recoverys 12 steps, which uses scriptures from the Bible along with the 8 Celebrate Recovery principles, individuals can begin healing and gain freedom from hurts, habits and hang-ups (including self-esteem issues, divorce, grief, co-dependency, depression, alcohol addictions, sex addiction, eating disorders, anxiety disorders, people who have been sexually abused and everyday life struggles etc.). Celebrate Recovery meetings take place every Friday night from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at First Christian Church of Kissimmee, 415 N Main St. For more information call 407847-2543 or visit the Ministries tab at www.fcc kissimmee.org .Friends of St. Cloud Librarye Friends of the St. Cloud Veterans Memorial Library meet on the third ursday of each month from 11 a.m. until noon in a meeting room on the upper level of the library. e meeting follows the Book Club Group Meeting which starts at 10 a.m. e Friends main purpose is to promote the library. If you are interested, come to the F riends meeting and the Book Club.Opportunity Center Board Memberse Opportunity Center (Osceola ARC) is looking for board members. If you have a heart for persons with disabilities and want to serve the community, the center has a volunteer opportunity for you. e board meets the fourth Tuesday of every month at 6:15 p.m. at e Opportunity Center on 310 North Clyde Avenue, Kissimmee. For more information, call Sherry Cain at 407847-6016, Ext. 5060.Line Dancee Smith N Western Advanced Line Dance Club meets at the St. Cloud Senior Center on Fridays 6 9 p.m. in Hall A. Lessons & Open Dance. Basic knowledge of line dance steps is required. All ages welcome. A donation of $2 per person is requested. For information call Gail Smith 407-408-5039.Volunteer child advocates neededInterested in helping a child? Volunteers are needed to be advocates for children in foster care. For more information, contact Linder Snider, volunteer program coordinator at 407-742-6656 or linder.snider@gal..gov.History volunteers needede Osceola County Historical Society is looking for volunteers to greet and give tours to guests at the Pioneer Village. Join the society in educating the community and visitors to what life was like in Osceola County during the late 1800s. If you have some spare time, consider being a volunteer in any number roles with the organization, from greeters and tour guides, to oce help or grounds keepers, theres a role that is a perfect t for you. Training will be provided for all roles. To explore the possibilities, call volunteer coordinator Kristi Prescott at 407-3968644, Ext. 1 or email questions to kristiprescott89@gmail. com. Be sure to check out the website at www. osceolahistory.org.OSCAR Toastmasterse OSCAR Toastmaster Club meets weekly at the Osceola County Realtors Association. Everyone is invited to sharpen their speaking skills at the meetings. Meetings are held Mondays at 5:30 p.m. at 1405 Shady Lane. You do not have to be a Realtor to take part. For more information contact Betty Dobbie at 407-8464500 or email bdobbie@ integrity.com.Caribbean and Floridian Associatione Caribbean and Floridian Association holds its regular general monthly meetings every fourth Saturday of the month at 6 p.m. Meetings are held at Solid Rock Youth and Educational Center located at 1904 N. Michigan Ave., Kissimmee. All are welcome to attend. For more information call CAFA at 407-953-5544.Volunteer opportunitye AARP Tax-Aide program provides free tax preparation to 2.6 million taxpayers per year. Most of these taxpayers are seniors. AARP provides extensive training, soware and hardware. If you are interested in volunteering, contact sam_garwood@ umit.maine.edu or go to the AARP Tax-Aide website for more information.GriefShare Recoverye GriefShare recovery and support group meets at First Baptist Church of St. Cloud, 1717 13th St., on ursday nights from 7-8:30 p.m. A second location for meetings is the Village Church at Good Samaritan Village, 1441 Hoeger Circle, Kissimmee, Friday mornings from 1011:30 a.m. GriefShare features nationally recognized experts on grief and recovery topics. Seminar sessions include e Journey of Grief, When Your Spouse Dies, Your Family and Grief, Why? and Stuck in Grief. Following the presentation, all those present may share their experiences, their questions, and their reactions to grief. It is a safe place for all. is 13-week session is open to people of all faiths who have suered the loss of a loved one. For more information, contact Nancy Boss at 407-873-1067 or email email@example.com.BVL Crime Watche BVL Neighborhood Watch Coalition invites citizens to be the extra eyes and ears in your neighborhood. You can join your neighbors and help take a bite out of crime the second Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the Robert Guevara Community Center, 501 Florida Parkway, Kissimmee. For more information, call 407-201-6333.Church oeringCome enjoy a free meal at 6 p.m., a short service at 7 p.m., and a giveaway of groceries following the end of service every Wednesday at the Altar St. Cloud Vineyard Church at 1215 Old Hickory Tree, St. Cloud.Narcoossee Area American Legion Post 10e American Legion Post 10 Kissimmee, 200 Lake Shore Blvd. will hold the following events: Sundays from noon until closing are game days, free pool, bowling, and pingpong. On Mondays free Texas Hold-Em will begin at 5 p.m., the public is invited. On Tuesdays karaoke will run from noon until 4 p.m., the public is welcome; Euchre also will take place from 12:30 to 3 p.m. and also is open to the public. Wednesdays are Barn Yard Bingo every rst and third Wednesday. ursdays are Barn Yard Bingo every second and fourth ursdays. On Fridays, a seafood dinner will be from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. followed by entertainment by a live band and dancing from 7 to 11 p.m., the public is invited. On Saturdays, dinner will be served from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. followed by entertainment by a live band and dancing, the public is invited. e American Legion Post 10 has a large hall available for rent for special occasions. Anyone interested may contact Judy. For more information, call 407-847-4193.Social Dance/ Country DanceMonday nights from 7 to 10 p.m. are Social Dance nights at the St. Cloud Senior Center in Hall A; live bands every Monday, all year long. ese dances are subject to hall maintenance scheduling. A donation of $4 per person is requested. Saturday nights from 7 to 10 p.m. are Country Dance nights at the St. Cloud Senior Center in Hall A; live bands on Fridays, November through April. On these months, a donation of $4 per person is requested. On other months, music will be provided by a DJ and admission is free. All ages are welcome. For more information regarding the social dance, call John McMahon at, 407951-9700.xAhoy Travel Clube Ahoy Carefree Travel Club meetings will be at 12:30 p.m. on the rst and third Mondays at the Kissimmee Knights of Columbus, 2000 Neptune Road, Kissimmee. Lunch is available. No membership fee is required. Travel includes day bus trips, overnights, cruises and international travel. For additional information, call Donna, liaison ocer, at 407-569-2118 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.EuchreEuchre is played every Tuesday at the American Legion post 10 on Lake shore Drive at 1 p.m.. A beginners lesson is at 12:20 p.m. Everyone is invited.Fitness & Running (GOFAR)Walkers and runners are welcome to participate in GOFAR on Tuesdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at the St. Cloud Lakefront Marina, Wednesdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at Vintage Vino, Kissimmee, and ursdays starting at 6:30 p.m. at the corner of 10th Street and New York, St. Cloud.Fun Seekers Travel Clube Fun Seekers Travel Club meets the second Monday of every month at the Elks Lodge on Kings Highway in Kissimmee. e meeting will be from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Day trips, overnights and cruises will be discussed. For more information on trips or about the club, call 407-846-0088 or email gtskiss@aol. com. Visit the website grouptravelspecialistskiss. com German American Club e Osceola German Club meets the second Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the Elks Club on Kings Highway in Kissimmee. Anyone interested in German culture and meeting new friends is welcome to join the group. For more information, call Kay at 407-931-1645. Heritage Museume St. Cloud Heritage Museum hosts a historical scavenger hunt every Saturday from 11 a.m. 3 p.m. for school age children to adults. Discover, learn and have fun during this very special journey to the past. e museum is open to the public for learning about St Cloud history as well as military memorabilia. For museum information, contact Jean Witherington at 407-957-4347 or jow email@example.com. Museum hours are ursday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 1012 Massachusetts Ave., St. CloudGoodwill seeks volunteersGoodwill Industries of Central Florida is calling for volunteers at its retail stores, warehouse and administrative oces. e hours are exible and positions are suitable for volunteers of all skill levels, EventsContinued from Page B-4 See Events, page B-7 NOW OPEN We beat the Big Box stores 50-70% OFF RETAIL PRICES Check us out. Merchandise selection changes weekly.Mon-Sat 10am-7pm Sun. Noon-6pm407-343-90091104 N. John Young Pkwy.(at intersection of Hwy 192 in Sedanos Plaza)Kissimmee FL 34711 firstname.lastname@example.org COUPON10% OFFAny Purchasew/Coupon. Offer expires 8/1/14.061414.SNG 2881 Old Canoe Creek Rd.407-892-7930Mon.-Thurs. 8-5 Fri. 8-3, Sat. 8-12www.everswood.com DELIVERY AVAILABLE 090513.TNG Family Owned and Operated Established in 1961 Evers Wood Products Inc. Evers Wood Products Inc. LANDSCAPE SUPPLIES 052214.TNG Osceola Hurricane Protection Made Easy Window & Door Co. Celebrating our 27th year in business 407-957-59591235 Hackney Road, St. Cloud, FL 34771 FREE ESTIMATES! REPAIRS STARTING AT $20.00 Storm Panels Impact Windows & 407-201-3928C D&AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRSDealership Quality Repairs At A Budget Friendly Price 061914.TNG Master TechnicianComplete Repair & ServiceForeign & Domestic Cars & Light Trucks M-F: 8am-5pm Weekends by appt 2239 W. 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Page B6, CROSSWORD Across 1. Missouri River tributary 7. Orange-brown African antelope 10. Access steps 12. Scottish word for gutter 13. Oiled whetstone 14. Tranquility 15. Indian rat snake genus 16. Competent 17. Premier ___ Wine 18. Carbamide 19. Belongs to computer 21. Campaign commission 22. Lives without oxygen 27. Blue Hen school 28. Herb-grinding tools 34. Fast Five stars initials 35. Does not pay debts 36. Word element meaning life 37. Town of 1993 Texas siege 38. Prohibitions 39. Cardboard box (abbr.) 40. Hillside (Scot.) 41. Yemen capital 44. Plural of 40 across 45. Cloths showing needlework skills 48. Settled a debt 49. Cause annoyance in 50. Million gallons per day (abbr.) 51. Parson Down 1. Pale (archaic) 2. __ Marie Presley 3. Bachelor of ____ 4. Deuce 5. Light brown color 6. Vision organ 7. Australian bear 8. A single occurance 9. Stinging insect 10. High voice 11. About title 12. Medieval ddle 14. Marched in a procession 17. People of Southeast Asia 18. Hoopoe bird genus 20. Unit of a tennis match 23. Steep-sided valleys 24. Chinas largest ghost town 25. Undergraduate degree 26. Finish 29. 1st state 30. South by west 31. Tea wagon 32. Lactaid enzyme 33. British prep school 36. Blatted 38. Woven pigtail 40. Boast 41. Saliva 42. Countertenor 43. Close by 44. Beats per minute 45. Tiny drink 46. Macaws 47. Married woman AroundOsceola.com SSUDOKU
Thursday, June 19, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page B7 including students (must be 16 or older), retirees or anyone who wants to give back and support Goodwills mission of helping people with barriers to employment nd jobs. To apply, visit www. goodwillc.org volunteering opportunities are listed under the Donate tab. For any additional questions, or to arrange volunteer groups, contact Darlene Kaiser at 407-235-1536 or dkaiser@ goodwillc.org.Greyhound adoptionse public is invited to come every third Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Pet Supermarket, 2924 13th St., St. Cloud, 407-4980929, located one mile east of Walmart, to meet retired racing greyhounds ready for adoption. ese are mature, adult dogs and they transition very easily into homes. Most get along great with other dogs and children and many are cat friendly, as well. Get to know the dogs and speak with local greyhound owners. For more information, call Gods Greyts Greyhound Group at 407-578-7496 or go to www.godsgreyts.com. Kissimmee Writers Groupe Kissimmee Writers Group is looking for ction writers and authors of all genres. Attendance is free and open to everyone, from aspiring writer to published author. e group motto is Writers Helping Writers, and member benets include education, critique, networking, and support. Meetings are held on the second ursday of each month from 6-8 p.m. at the Hart Memorial Library in downtown Kissimmee, 211 E. Dakin Ave., Kissimmee. For more information, email Randy Austin at email@example.com Ohio, KY and Michigan Club e Ohio, Kentucky and Michigan Club will meet at 12:30 p.m. on the second Monday of each month through April at the St. Cloud Senior Center, 3101 17th St., Hall B. Bring a potluck dish and utensils. For more information, call Larry Kinney at 407-8917396. Line dance e Smith N Western Advanced Line Dance Club meets at the St. Cloud Senior Center Fridays from 6 to 9 p.m. in Hall A. ere are lessons and open dance. Basic knowledge of line dance steps is required. All ages are welcome. A donation of $2 per person is requested. For more information, call Gail Smith at 407-408-5039.Sons of Italy 2523e Osceola County Order Sons of Italy in America Lodge 2523 meets at 7 p.m. the third Tuesday of each month at Kissimmee Bay Golf and Country Club. e lodge welcomes all men and women of Italian heritage (or spouse that is Italian) to join. It holds events throughout the year for charities and high school scholarships. For more information, contact lodge president Gertrude Dorries at 321-286-6787 for more information.VITAS needs volunteersVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in the area who can befriend terminally ill patients, provide relief for weary caregivers, accompany their pet on Paw Pals visits, visit with veterans, provide art and music therapy, make bereavement calls, sew, make cras, help repair medical equipment or help with administrative work. Call 407-691-4541 or e-mail central. oridavolunt eers @vitas. com for more information.Eagles bingoe Eagles 4048 group plays bingo at 4 p.m. every Sunday and 5:30 p.m. every Tuesday. Its at the Eagles building, 15 W. Darlington Ave., Kissimmee, near the Kissimmee Police Department station. Everyo ne is welcome. For m ore information, call 407-8464990. Visit www.celebration health.com for more information.e Spirit of Lodge 221 F&A.M. meetingSt. Cloud Lodge 221 F&A.M. holds stated com munications on the second and fourth ursdays of each month at 7:30 p.m. Dinner is at 6:30 p.m. in the Masonic Lodge, 901 Oregon Ave., St. Cloud. Contact Jim Rouse, secre tary, at 407-892-4412 or email yeggp@ aol.com. BingoBingo is held every Wednesday in the VFW Post 3227 hall. Early bird games begin at 6:30 p.m. with regular bingo starting at 7 p.m. Call the post at 407-8926761 for membership eligibility information and upcoming events. League looking for Marinese Marine Corps League Detachment No. 1092 is requesting all Marines join the group. e league does a variety of things including: sends care boxes overseas, memorials, parades, has scholarship programs, works with veterans, has a color guard and holds Toys for Tots drives. It meets the fourth ursday of the month at the VFW in St. Cloud. It has a breakfast from 8 to 11 a.m. every second Saturday of the month at the VFW to support the league. For more information, call Jim Underwood at 863-4961107 of the VFW at 407892-6761.Order of Confederate Rosee Frances Kirby Smith 22 Chapter, Order of Confederate Rose is an independent support group to the Sons of Confederate Veterans and local camps thereof. It is nonprot, nonracial, nonpolitical and nonsectarian. Confederate ancestry is not required for membership. It assists SCV with its historical, educational, benevolent and social functions. Special emphasis is placed on the preservation of Confederate symbols. e meetings are held the third Saturday of each month at 10 a.m. at the Veterans Memorial Library, Barbara ornton Room, in St. Cloud. For more information, email franceskirbysmith22ocr@ gmail.comOsceola Community Orchestrae Osceola Community Orchestra welcomes orchestra musicians high school age and older to our Monday evening rehearsals at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center. For more information, contact Bill Lauer at 407892-5011.St. Cloud Shueboard ClubPractice at the St. Cloud shueboard courts, 701 Ohio St. St. Cloud, is 8:30 to 10 :30 a.m. Monday through Saturday. Games are at 1:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. For more information, call 407-498-0603. Leave a message if there is no answer. Duplicate Bridge: Mondays at 6:30 p.m. and Fridays at 1:30 p.m.Contact Jim Davis by calling 407-348-4399. Euchre:Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. Contact Kevin Fryback at 321 624-4546.Volunteer child advocates neededInterested in helping a child? Volunteers are needed to be advocates for children in foster care. For more information, contact Linder Snider, volunteer program coordinator at 407-742-6656 or linder.snider@gal..gov.e American Legion of Kissimmee Post 10 is having the following events: Friday: Bingo at 5:30 p.m.; seafood dinner from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Saturday: dinner from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.; dancing at 7 p.m. Sunday: bingo at 4 p.m. Tuesday: karaoke from noon to 4 p.m.; bean bag rst and third Tuesday at 7 p.m. For more information, call the post at 407-847-4193 or Fran k Rohman at 407-9222019.Elmers Meal KitchenElmers Meal Kitchen Ministry is a 501c3 approved nonprot ministry serving free hot meals to the needy and homeless in the community of St. Cloud. A combined total of 33 local community churches, ministry groups, businesses and restaurants have been voluntarily serving for over 12 years. Contact your church leader or current group serving you if you would like to participate in serving meals. If your church cannot serve, get it involved by making love oerings and memorial donations to help purchase food items needed. Elmers Meal Kitchen Director Carol Broski can be reached at 407-957-9839.Hospice volunteers neededVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in the Central Florida area who can befriend terminally ill patients, provide relief for weary caregivers, accompany their pet on Paw Pals visits, visit with veterans, provide art and music therapy, make bereavement calls, sew, make cras, help repair medical equipment or help with administrative work. For more information, call 4 07-691-4541 or email central.floridavolunteers @vita s.com. EventsContinued from Page B-5 And Cremation Services 511 Emmett Street, Kissimmee, FL 407-847-3188www.conradandthompson.com061914.TNG When Experience Counts... 150 Years Combined Experience Edward C Babe Grissom III C. Michael RelyeaServing Osceola County For GenerationsMark Brady 060714.SNG Se habla Espaol Dr. Javaid is Board Certied in Cardiovascular Disease, Interventional Cardiology, Nuclear Cardiology and Internal Medicine 1136 Cypress Glen Circle Kissimmee, FL 34741(Across From The Loop) Poinciana, FL 34759Aamir Javaid, M.D.Tel: 407-572-8900 Fax: 407-203-7733 061914.TNGEverything You Want to Know About Cremation, Funeral & Cemetery Planning407-957-2511 Call today to reserve your seats. Dont put it off!Learn how to make it easier for your family. This informative Seminar will beTuesday, June 24th, 2014 at 11:30 a.m.at Buffet City, 4551 13th St., St. Cloud, FL Donations Needed! Hope for Humanity (501c3 charity) FREE Pick Up407-507-3947Come visit us atHOPE THRIFT5493 W. Irlo Bronson Mem. Hwy. Kissimmee(Near mile marker 10 1/2 mile east of Old Town) Your donations feed & clothe people locally. Your proceeds also help support Give Kids the World and Church Youth Ministry. www.hopeforhumanityusa.org Open 7 Days A Week 061914.TNG And if I do what I do not want to do, I agree that the law is good. Romans 7:16
Page B8, OSCEOLA OSCEOLA Visit AroundOsceola.com and check out the Whats Cookin page for fantastic recipes that you and your family will enjoy. Watch on-line videos that guide you through each step of the cooking process. Its entertaining and informative. Whats On The Side? Whats For Dessert? Weve added an exciting new Lifestyles feature for our readers! With over 700 professionally lmed HD videos with new ones added weekly, and over 3,000 text recipes for download. Each video recipe is accompanied by a list of ingredients and step by step instructions. Visit www.aroundosceola.com In the Lifestyles section. To Place Your Ad Here Call 407-846-7600 Red Berry GalleteRoasted Butternut SquashIngredientsFor pastry dough: 1 cup our 7 tablespoons butter (cold) 3 tablespoons cold water For lling: 2 cups raspberries (whole) 1 cup strawberries (medium diced) 1/3 cup sugar (raw or bakers sugar is the best) teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 cup of creamInstructionsSome people are afraid to make their own pastry dough. But it is so simple and SO much better than store bought. ere are a few secrets that make it really easyand once I show you, youll want to make it homemade every time! For dough: 1. Add our & salt into a food processor and pulse a few times to mix. 2. Add butter to the processor and pulse about 10 times or until your butter has been incorporated into the our. e butter will look like little peas in the our. Dont over pulse your doughit will make it tough. 3. Slowly add water and pulse until dough comes together. It will have a moist crumbly consistency. 4. Remove from food processor and knead on a oured surface. Wrap in plastic and place it in the refrigerator for at least 1 hour. Note: You want it cold be cause when the cold butter hits the hot oven it causes pockets of steam making your dough aky. For lling: 1. In a medium mixing bowl add straw berries and raspberries. 2. Add 3 Tablespoons of sugar and 1 Tablespoon of our and stir coating the fruit. 3. e sugar will help caramelize the fruit. Putting it all together: 1. Remove dough from refrigerator. 2. Cut dough into pieces and roll out dough on a oured surface to be about the size of a slice of bread.uneven edg es are ne! 3. Fill with a spoonful of fruit and wrap edges up and to the center. 4. Brush on cream and sprinkle with raw sugar. Tips: Raw sugar has a nice crispy crunch to itperfect for a dessert like this! e cream will promote browning. 5. Bake for 25 minutes at 400 degrees F. or until golden brown. Monks Bowls, layers of fresh greens and grains draped in a avorful soup, and topped with anything seasonal from chopped avocado to dried cranberries. In the Buddhist religion monks rise and silently walk the streets in the morning, while lay people step forward to spoon foods into their bowls, an honor not charity to feed the community who in turn will serve them spiritually. e monks receive the food in silence, as words disturb the nature of their meditative prayer. Naturally, the alms gradually layer deeper and deeper in their bowls as the monks proceed. Robert Reid opened the Organic Garden Cafe in Beverly, MA in December 1999. An accountant with a Boston rock and roll band (e Revolvers), Reid had turned to vegetarianism and holistic living aer watching his thirty-ish sister-in-law suer with breast cancer, a tragedy that violently demanded Reid and his brother re-examine western lifestyle. Grasping at options for his relative, who eventually succumbed to the disease, Reid permanently embraced the Buddhist practices that had helped his sister-in-law at the end of her life. A turned career towards healing led him to open the cafe, still a busy restaurant on Cabot St. today. Four years into the business, buried in creating recipes, menus, and business plans, Reid had felt spent. A customer recommended he attend a meditation retreat in Shelburne, MA. Reid signed up for ten 8-hour days of silence and meditation, a rigorous course in tuning up ones center. Meals were beautiful there, Reid reported, and served buet style so that anyone could enjoy as much as they liked. One walked directly from the meditation hall to the dining room, from a highly sensitized mind right to feeding ones body, which Reid said he tried with the awareness and clarity hed sought in meditation. Aer a second or third return visit to the center, Reid noticed that the older students didnt pile their plates full of dierent elements from the buet, but instead lled one bowl with all they needed. Something about this style of dining, containing the entire meal in one bowl held between cupped hands, resonated. It was a simple, non-distracting way to focus on the beauty of dinner. Reid had arrived at his own version of the monks morning alms, and has been serving it with seasonal adaptations in his restaurant ever since. Always beginning with greens and grains, sometimes he ladles corn chowder into the bowl, and tops it with homemade falafel. Sometimes he ladles vegetarian chile over all, and nishes with diced portobello mushroom burger.Monks Bowls IngredientsFor Harvest Soup: 1 cups blanched almonds 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 tablespoon olive oil 2 cups carrot juice 2 cups water 1 tablespoon fresh ginger 1 1/2 teaspoons cumin 1 1/2 teaspoons nutritional yeast 2 teaspoons sea salt For Monks Bowl: 1 cup kale, raw and chopped (may blanch if desired) or 1 cup baby spinach 1 cup brown rice, cooked or 1 cup quinoa, steamed 1 avocado, chopped cup butternut squash, roasted cup dried cranberriesInstructionsFor Harvest Soup: 1. Blend all ingredients in a blender to creamy smooth. For Monks Bowl: Two versions of a Monks Bowl: 1. Put raw, chopped kale into a deep soup bowl. Layer steamed brown rice on top. Pour Harvest soup over all, and top with a scoop of roasted butternut squash. Finish with dried cranberries. 2. Put chopped baby spinach into a deep soup bowl. Layer with steamed quinoa. Pour Harvest soup over all, and top with chopped avocado. Ingredients1 package of butternut squash, peeled, washed and cut into chunks 2 to 3 tablespoons olive oil Salt & Pepper 1 teaspoon fresh thymeInstructionsPre-heat oven to 375 degrees F. 1. Place squash into a mixing bowl. 2. Mix with olive oil. Add cracked salt & pepper to taste. 3. Separate fresh thyme leaves from the stalks and add to mixture. Add rest of olive oil and mix again. 4. Place squash into a casserole pan and into the oven for about 45 minutes. Serve warm.
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