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By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer For the Osceola County Council on Aging, this is the time of year when all its hard work nally pays o. It is the recipient of two awards: Top Meals on Wheels Program by the Meals on Wheels Association of America and the 2014 Florence R. Goldman Senior Center Award. It is the second time that Osceola won the Goldman Award since 2000. e local council will receive $10,000 from the Meals on Wheels Association of America for being selected for its March for Meals campaign. We just served so many people. I mean, we serve almost half of the county out of this one building. So, we couldnt do it without volunteers. We just work really hard, so its nice for somebody to say thank you, said Beverly Hougland, chief executive ocer of Osceola Council on Aging. is money, along with the additional $10,000 the program was able to raise during its March for Meals campaign, will feed another 17 seniors on their Meals for Wheels waiting list for the next year. e money also helps to bring back the congregate meals program for seniors ve days a week. Wilda Belisle, director for Osceola Meals on Wheels, said that what really pulled the program above and beyond was its focus on community. As opposed to previous years, Belisle and others on sta worked to bring the community into this years March for Meals campaign. ey held events like Champions for Meals, inviting celebrities such as Scott McKenzie from the Mix 105.1 radio station and Omar Garcia from the Milwaukee Brewers, as well as local government leaders, to deliver meals to seniors in the program. For the March for Meals 5K, the company Fit2Run partnered with them, providing prizes and bags for the runners. Kissimmee Utility Authority sponsored the event. is was not an event of Meals on Wheels only, it was an event for the community. Involving the community was great, and Kissimmee man leaves legacy for agriculture, A-2 Bulldogs offense rolls is 69-56 win Artegon Marketplace is for artistsPage A-6 Index:Page A4 ...................................... Editorial Page A6 ........................................... Sports Page B4 ................................Community Page B5 ................................... Obituaries Page C1 .....................................Classied Page C3 ...........................................LegalsHeavy travel expected Labor Day weekend See page A-3Falling gas prices and an increase in consumer spending will mean more trac on the road. Serving Kissimmee, St. Cloud, Celebration, Poinciana, Harmony, Narcoossee, BVL Page B-1Saturday EditionOsceola Council on Aging earns top Meals on Wheels program award News-Gazette Photo/Marc CleryKitchen workers, Jason Lopes, left, and Roderick Rivers prepare meals for Meals on Wheels at the Osceola County Council on Aging near Kissimmee on Thursday.See Council, page A-5 Just winging it News-Gazette Photo/Marc CleryA sandhill crane spreads its wings as it grazes in a eld on Josena Street near Kissimmee on Aug. 19. By Tiffanie ReynoldsStaff Writer e 2014 feasibility study for the incorporation of Poinciana has gone to the Florida Legislature for the second time, with proponents hoping for its blessing this round. It was submitted to the chairman of the Florida Federal House Local and Federal Aairs Committee and the Clerk of the Florida House of Representatives on Wednesday. It will be the second time that Val Ramos and the Poinciana Incorporate Now Citizens Home Organization (PINCHOS) has submitted a study for the incorporation of Poinciana to the Florida Legislature. Ramos was conden t in the outcome of this study, as he said the organization took more time to address issues in a 2013 study that caused state ocials to decline the plan. ose issues include nancing, compactness of the proposed city and a detailed ve-year projection of tax income and city expenses. I think that if it proves beyond any doubt that Poinciana is indeed capable of sustaining its own municipal government. I think that the delegation would be pretty much forced to allow it to come to a vote. To let the people decide if thats what they want or not, said Ramos. e 2014 study includes a detailed veyear plan with a datespecic timeline and a detailed analysis of the citys projected costs and revenues for the rst ve years. A revised map details the boundaries of the proposed city and proposed population within that city. In terms of finance, the Poinciana incorporation study resubmitted to state legislature e Osceola County Sheris Oce is working a second incident in the Poinciana area where a suspect exposed himself to a victim. On Wednesday, Osceola County Sheris deputies took a report of a suspicious incident on Monterey Road. e complainant said that approximately three weeks ago, at 10:30 p.m., she was walking her dog on Monterey Road when a man driving a green sedan pulled up next to her. e man asked for directions and when she responded, he was exposed and began inappropriately touching himself. He made a lewd comment toward her before leaving the area. e 25-year old victim described the suspect as a Hispanic or Indian male in his midto late-20s with short black hair and brown eyes. He was driving a late model green Toyota with tinted windows and gold emblems. e vehicle also had a sunroof with a rain guard. is is the second suspicious incident reported this week in that area. On Tuesday at approximately 7:46 a.m., deputies responded to the area of Monterey Road and Brighton Court in Poinciana, where deputies spoke with a 12-year old girl who said a male driving a green, older model sedan approached her. He attempted three times to get her attention, and when she turned around she saw he was exposed and inappropriately touching himself. e suspect le the area and the victim told her parents who notied law enforcement. She described the driver as a light-skinned, thin, white male in his 20s or 30s. He was bald with brown eyes and was wearing a white T-shirt with a turquoise design. e suspect was driving an older model green sedan with tinted windows. Based on the varying descriptions, detectives have no information linking the two cases. Anyone with information is asked to call the Osceola County Sheris Oce at 407-348-2222 or Crimeline at (800) 423-TIPS (8477). Deputies working second lewd case in Poinciana area Osceola County Animal Services is urging residents to take the necessary precautions against rabies aer reporting its rst case this year. A rabid cat was found in a rural area near the southeastern shore of Lake Tohopekaliga. It serves as a reminder of the importance of avoiding contact with stray animals and keeping pets vaccinated against the deadly disease, Animal Services ocials said. e appearance of a sick cat was reported aer it attacked at least two people near Keystone Avenue, county ocials said, adding that it is the rst conrmed case in Osceola County all year. e stray was picked up by an Animal Services ocer and submitted for rabies testing. Even though this area is not heavily populated and is surrounded by pastures and woods, Animal Services ocers plan to contact people living in the area to alert them of the situation and enforce rabies vaccinations. e Health Department will be contacting victims to determine if there were other inadvertent exposures. Animal Services ocials want to encourage citizens to do the following: night. appropriate livestock, such as horses are kept current on rabies vaccinations. out at night, or trash cans uncovered as any food source will attract animals including wildlife. feed wildlife. Services immediately if you observe sick or stray animals in your area. Rabies is a disease of the nervous system and is fatal to warm-blooded animals, including humans. Treatment for human exposure entails a series of post-exposure vaccinations consisting of human rabies immunoglobulin and human diploid cell vaccines. Osceola County Animal Services reports rst rabies case of 2014See Study, page A-5
Page A2, Years after death, Kissimmee man leaves legacy for agriculture OSCEOLA AGOSCEOLA AGOSCEOLA AG www.aroundosceola.comGo to: While ranching is a large source of income for Osceola County, these cows will be making money of a different kind. Susan Welsh, wife of late Joe Welsh, teamed up with Osceola Cattlewomens Association to raise money from her husbands Chicago Cows on Parade miniatures for a local agricultural scholarship. The scholarship, which will be named after Joe Welsh, will be given to an outgoing high school senior in Osceola County that plans to pursue a degree in agriculture. Ashley Porter, president of Osceolas Cattlewomens Association, said that the scholarship is still in the planning stages. On Sept. 4, she and the rest of the association will meet to discuss the best way to raise funds from these miniatures. Currently, auctioning off the miniatures is the strongest option, but the group is also looking at other ways such as local businesses buying them for a temporary display in their shop and including them in the Cattlewomens Association Champions Challenge at the Silver Spurs Arena. The goal is to raise $1,000 for the scholarship, and while the Cattlewomens Association offers a number of annual agricultural scholarships to students, this scholarship will only be offered this year as well as the first that specifically honors someone in the community. The contribution and donation that Mrs. Welsh has offered us will help us raise money for our scholarship fund. So, depending on the money that is raised, thats how we can go about how many scholarships we give out, and, of course, how many applicants apply, said Portman. The statues are miniatures of the Cows on Parade art exhibit, which debuted in Chicago in the summer of 1999. Local artists took 300 lifesized cow statues, painted and decorated them to an individual theme, and displayed them around the city. After the exhibits run, the statues are then auctioned off, with the money going to charities around the world. When miniatures of the statues were made, Joe Welsh started collecting the cows, and it quickly became a family activity to find them. More than just an interesting piece of art, Susan Welsh said that the cows represented two things that Joe loved in his life: art and Chicago. He loved the opera, he loved anything to do with culture, and he started chasing these herds anywhere we went in the United States. When we went to California he bought cows, when we went to South Carolina he bought cows. My whole family got caught up in this excursion of finding cows for Joe. They would try to outdo each other as to where they got it from and what it meant and everything, said Welsh. After his death from a twin engine plane crash in 2005, Susan Welsh packed up the statues and left them in storage for several years, as they became a painful, then comforting reminder of her husband. She recently decided to donate them to the Osceola Cattlewomens Association through a suggestion from her daughter, who is a member of the orgabization. Shes confident that the statues will generate funds, as the miniatures were a collectable, and said that putting the money in a scholarship would be the best way to honor her husband. In his life, Susan said that Joe was always a giving person. His construction company, JNW of Central FL, Inc., employed people that other companies refused, due to criminal record, as well as community projects such as roofing for First Christian Church in Kissimmee. He was also a member of Rotary Club of Kissimmee, and led many local fundraisers. He was all about raising money for educational programs, for children that were underprivileged. He just had a very benevolent heart, said Welsh. State Forester Jim Karels recognized by Florida CabinetState Forester Jim Karels was recognized by the Florida Cabinet in appreciation for his leadership during the investigation into the deaths of 19 firefighters in the Yarnell Hill Fire in Arizona in 2013. Jim demonstrated true leadership in lending his expertise and experience to the investigation of the fire that killed 19 fellow firefighters in Arizona last year, said Florida Commissioner of Agriculture Adam H. Putnam. The lessons learned from his investigation can be implemented in Florida and across the country to help keep our firefighters safe from harm. The recognition came from the Yarnell Hill Fire Serious Accident Investigation Team, who presented Karels with a plaque thanking him for his leadership on the difficult assignment. Jim provided strong leadership by making the tough decisions that had to be made, said Richa Wilson, architectural historian for the U.S. Forest Service. His work furthered learning through the wildland firefighter community for the next generation. On June 30, 2013, a wildfire in Yarnell, Arizona, northwest of Phoenix, claimed the lives of 19 wildland firefighters. It was the deadliest day for U.S. firefighters since Sept. 11, 2001, and the deadliest wildfire since 1933. Karels led the multi-agency team that conducted the independent investigation. He has more than 30 years of experience in land management and wildfire suppression, including four fire seasons with the U.S. Forest Service. He is the past Chair of the Southern Group of State Foresters and the incoming president of the National Association of State Foresters. He is a member of the Governors Land Acquisition and Restoration Council and sits on numerous national boards and associations dealing with wildland fire suppression and forest land management. Karels also organized and directed the interagency review team into the Blue Ribbon Fire, which took the lives of two Florida wildland firefighters on June 20, 2011. The team, comprised of representatives of the Florida Forest Service, U.S. Forest Service, Georgia Forestry Commission and Office of State Fire Marshal, worked together to gather all factual information regarding the Florida Forest Services response to the Blue Ribbon Fire and to discover and define the environmental, management and human factors that contributed to the tragic incident, as well as identify steps to take to prevent similar incidents in the future. The Florida Forest Service manages more than 1 million acres of public forest land while protecting 26 million acres of homes, forestland and natural resources from the devastating effects of wildfire. For more information about the Florida Forest Service, go to www.FreshFromFlorida.com/Divisions-Offices/FloridaForest-Service.Limited harvest starts Sept. 1 for snookThe recreational harvest season for Floridas premier game fish, snook, opens Sept. 1 statewide. Unique to the region, snook are one of the many reasons Florida is the Fishing Capital of the World. While the fishery is already more than 90 percent catchand-release, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) encourages anglers to continue to use moderation when determining whether or not to take a snook home. Gulf snook populations were negatively impacted by a 2010 cold kill. Gulf snook numbers currently exceed FWC management goals but are still rebuilding to pre-cold-kill levels, which is one of the reasons why it is important to handle fish with care in this region and use moderation when determining whether or not to harvest one. When releasing a snook, proper handling methods can help ensure the species abundance for anglers today and generations to come. To learn more about catch-andrelease and the best way to handle a fish, visit MyFWC. com/Fishing and click on Saltwater then Recreational Regulations. Regular season closures are designed to help protect the species during vulnerable times such as cold weather and spawning. Snook are closed to harvest Dec. 1 through the end of February and May 1 through Aug. 31 in Gulf state and federal waters, including Monroe County and Everglades National Park. In Atlantic state and federal waters, including Lake Okeechobee and the Kissimmee River, snook is closed Dec. 15 through Jan. 31 and June 1 through Aug. 31. Management measures such as the one-fish-per-person, per-day bag limit, annual closed seasons and size limits will help continue rebuilding snook populations on both coasts. Minimum and maximum size limits help protect juvenile and older breeding fish within the population. In the Atlantic, snook must be not less than 28 inches and not more than 32 inches total length, which is measured from the most forward point of the head with the mouth closed to the farthest tip of the tail with the tail compressed or squeezed while the fish is lying on its side. In the Gulf, they must be not less than 28 inches and not more than 33 inches total length. A snook permit as well as a recreational saltwater license is required unless the angler is exempt from having a license. Snook may be targeted or harvested with hook and line gear only. Snagging is prohibited. It is illegal to buy or sell snook. Anglers can report their catch on the Snook & Gamefish Foundations website at SnookFoundation.org by clicking on the Angler Action link. Researchers also ask anglers who harvest the fish to save their filleted carcasses and provide them to the FWC by dropping them off at a participating bait and tackle store. For the county-bycounty list, go to MyFWC.com/Research and click on Saltwater, then Snook (under Saltwater Fish) and Snook Anglers Asked to Help with Research. These carcasses provide biological data, including the size, age, maturity and sex of the catch. This information is important to the FWC in completing stock assessments on species such as snook. If you see a snook fishery violation, please call the Wildlife Alert Program at 888404-FWCC (3922). Visit MyFWC.com/Fishing and click on Saltwater Fishing and Recreational Regulations for more information on snook. By Tiffanie ReynoldsStaff WriterNews-Gazette Photo/Sean Stowers President of the Cattle Women Association Ashley Porter, left, Vice President of the Cattle Women Association Tammy Marriage, center, and Susan Welsh share a laugh at Welshs home. Getting the most out of farmers markets and seasonal produceWarm weather months bring an abundance of fresh fruit and vegetables, and for those who enjoy buying local, farmers markets are popular destinations. Produce choices available at farmers markets are now reaching their peak. So how can you make the most of this seasonal bounty? Chef Daniel Reyes, culinary faculty member at The Art Institute of California Inland Empire, a campus of Argosy University, believes that its important to know the difference between buzz words common at markets. If you have questions about how farmers do something, they are more than happy to talk to you and educate you about sustainable and organic farming, he said. Reyes explains that while some produce may look unfamiliar, a good market salesperson will provide tips on how to use the items. Farmers markets are not just great places to buy, theyre also great places to learn new culinary techniques and food pairings. Another tip? Shop early thats when chefs at are the markets. Chefs are usually there early in the morning. See what they are buying, said Reyes. And remember to bring bags to carry your items home cooler bags are especially helpful when youre buying delicate goods such as locally made cheeses, eggs or meats. A sense of community Farmers markets allow people to gather in a common place to meet neighbors and make friends who share a passion for locally grown food. The markets build a sense of community, according to Reyes, that contributes to a stronger local economy and smaller environmental footprint. Get to know your purveyors. See where they come from, Reyes said. That sentiment was shared by Chef Elizabeth Thompson, culinary arts faculty member at The Art Institute of California Inland Empire. Thompson recommends asking farmers whats best to buy right now. They grow whatever they sell, which makes them experts. Ask to put be put on their email list. They may send out information about what is in season and what to do with it, she said. Thompson makes it a point to try something new each time she visits a farmers market. Sample everything! That is how the farmers sell their products, and you will know what you like, she said, Are your electric bills nearly double this month over last month? Plant trees to create shade for the future. When selecting trees for shade, be sure to consider trees for Central Florida climate and soils, the existing conditions in your yard and the best placement for shading your home and air conditioning unit. Trees work as natural air conditioners through a process called transpiration. Internal tissues carry water from the soil through roots, up the trunk and branches, out through pores in the leaves and into the atmosphere. As the water evaporates, there is an additional cooling effect, more than just from the shade they provide. Heat energy enters homes through the roof and walls, but keeping heat out through attic insulation and light color roofing is generally quicker, safer and more efficient than planting trees that will ultimately shade your roof. Instead, shade walls and windows on the west, east and south side of the house, in that priority order. Determine the orientation of your home and observe which walls and win dows receive direct sunlight during the day. If neighboring structures, shrubs or trees are shading some walls, you are already getting some benefits on your electric bill. Once you know which walls and windows need shading, investigate a few other site conditions. Check on soil moisture. Select trees and shrubs that are adapted to the soil conditions year round. Dig a hole 3 feet deep in the planting area and wait four hours to see if water stands in the hole. This is Floridas rainy season, so if water collects in the hole, select trees for naturally wet sites. After 4 hours, if the water in the hole is within 2 feet of the soil surface, the conditions will limit healthy root growth, so select only small to medium size trees. If the areas are wet from roof runoff or other drainage, adjust the grade or slope of the soil so that water does not collect near the foundation of your home. Instead of draining the water all the way to the street curb, keep the water in your yard for plants, just not near the house. Trees should not be placed close to the house foundation. Know the mature size of the tree and plant it with room to grow. Small upright trees and large shrubs will grow to provide shade on the walls within about five years. Larger trees should be placed farther away to allow for their mature size and maintenance. Several small trees in a row along the house will provide shade sooner than one large tree planted farther away. Keep branches trimmed away from the walls to allow good air circulation and prevent mold growth on walls. Always look up and down. Check for overhead power lines and streetlights that may interfere with or limit the growth of a shade tree. Underground utilities must be located before your dig in the dirt so you dont cut cable, phone, irrigation or other lines in your efforts to lower electric bills. Call before you dig. Sunshine State One Call of Florida can be reached by dialing 8-1-1 (www.callsunshine.com). It is a free utility locator service. Many util ity companies will locate their lines where they run underground on your property. Once you have analyzed the site con ditions, use the University of Florida Tree Selector software to help you choose a shade tree for our growing zone, 9B. The more tree characteristics you select, the more limited your list will be. Go to http://hort.ifas.ufl.edu/homeowners/ and select the first link to information on landscape plants. UF IFAS Master Gardener volunteers are available weekdays in our plant clinic to help you select trees for shade for your situation. They also help with plant and pest identification as well as answer many home garden and landscape questions. Eleanor Foerste is part of the University of Florida/Osceola County Extension Natural Resources faculty.Using trees to reduce energy bills Eleanor FoersteOsceola Extension News-Gazette Photo/Sean Stowers
Saturday, August 30, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A3 By Ken Jackson Staff Writer With gas prices falling and consumer spending on the rise, expect heavy trac volume on the road over Labor Day weekend, AAA ocials said, Drivers who are among the 34.7 million Americans AAA Travel projects to journey 50 miles or more from home during the Labor Day holiday weekend will nd lower gas prices compared to earlier this year or this time last year. at gure is a 1.3 percent increase over 2013 and the highest since 2008. AAA spokesman Mark Jenkins said it helps that the Labor Day travel period, which ocially started ursday, began in August, and that will be coupled with the economic factors, will make this a bustling weekend. Gas prices are down and consumer spending is up, which should help generate the most travelers for the Labor Day holiday since the record setting 45 million in 2008, he said. Labor Day travel is forecast to nish the summer with a bang. anks to record oil production, Labor Day gas prices could reach four-year lows. e national average for a gallon of regular unleaded settled at $3.44, down from $3.59 last Labor Day weekend and the lowest since 2010 for the period. e Florida average is $3.35, down 20 cents from last year. Locally, gas can be found in Osceola County for $3.29 and as low as $3.15 on the south side of Orlando in Orange County. e Florida Highway Patrol is warning drivers about the perils of drinking and driving, and will be concentrating enforcement eorts as part of the national Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over campaign that begins today and runs through Monday. All uniformed FHP personnel, including those normally assigned to administrative duties, will patrol interstates and other major state roads during the holiday period, with auxiliary troopers also augmenting the patrol. e agency hopes the increased presence throughout Florida will deter trac violations and enhance services to motorists who b reak down or who need other assistance while traveling, a release said. Motorists can call *FHP (*347) to request roadside assistance or if they witness an impaired or aggressive driver. Your local government ocials have a message for everyone this weekend: Stay safe, enjoy your Labor Day o, and well see you on Tuesday. Most oces will be closed for the Labor Day holiday on Monday, and that includes the cities of St. Cloud (including the utilitys customer walk-in center) and Kissimmee oces, Osceola County administration and the courthouse, including libraries and the Bass Road Resource Recovery Center, and Kissimmee Utility Authoritys customer service center and administrative oces. Curbside commercial trash collection services will be as scheduled. e St. Cloud Transfer Station dropo area will be open during regular hours. Customers wishing to make a KUA bill payment over the holiday weekend can do so through the utilitys automated telephone system (407-933-7777), online at www.kua.com or at any area Amscot location. Customers can report outages at 407-9339898. All oces will re-open Tuesday. By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer Osceola County Animal Services will need the publics help in making their adoptio n mission Michigan Possible. is event, held at the temporary satellite shelter on 3096 Michigan Ave. today, is the shelters last push for the 2014 Rachael Ray $100K Adoption Challenge, which ends Sunday. Competing with other shelters across the country, Animal Services already has passed its total adoption numbers in the challenge last year, and aims for this event to take it close to its adoption goal of 1,299 pets. Held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., adoptions are fee waived for cats and $20 for dogs, with giveaways available for each adoption. Were condent were going to break the 1,000 mark, but, at this point, short of adopting 300 animals, were not going to make our goal. So our goal really this Saturday at the Michigan Avenue location is just to get as many animals adopted as we can. And, just to make the public aware that we have that location, said Animal Services Director Kim Stanton. Since the satellite shelter opened about two and half months ago, Animal Services only has been able to make 20 adoptions. Stanton attributed that to a lack of signage around the satellite shelters location, as well as not getting the word out to the public about the shelter enough. e dogs and cats that are temporarily transported to the Michigan Avenue shelter are those that have been up for adoption the longest and uses the location to let potential adoptees get to know these pets better. e number of animals coming into the shelter has been Animal Services biggest challenge this summer. Stanton said that she usually expects more animals coming into the shelter during the summer, as they receive more kittens, but its the increase in pet numbers at partner shelters that has made the increase in pets dicult to manage. Animal Services recently partnered with other centers in the surrounding area to be able to transfer animals, if there is little or not room at Osceola Countys animal shelter. But, with other shelters being just as full, Animal Services had to come up with other ways to manage their numbers, such as creating more adoption events and specials. Part of the increase of animals coming into the shelter was owners giving up their cats or dogs. Stanton said that 30 percent of animals in the shelter have been surrendered be their owners. Animal Services are working on prevention programs to help owners that are nancially strapped continue to care for their pet. One strategy is extending low-cost spay and neuter programs in the county, with the goal of setting up an established low-cost spay and neuter center in the county. For any questions about adoption or other services for pets, call the Osceola County Animal Shelter at 407-742-8006. Animal Services to have nal push for national Rachael Ray adoption challenge File PhotoOsceola County Animal Services will have its last adoption event today at its satellite shelter (above) in the Rachael Ray $100K Adoption Challenge. The ofce is at 3096 Michigan Ave., Kissimmee.Heavy travel expected Labor Day weekend Osceola Heritage Park Exhibition Hall 1901 Chief Osceola Trail, Kissimmee The 1st 1,000 guests will receive a gift compliments of the Osceola County Sheris Oce rf For more info call: 407-933-0870 or visit www.communityvision.orgThis event is made possible through the generosity and vision of: Support our Homeless Veterans!Please donate new, unopened packages of underwear, socks, undershirts, and sweatpants for distribution at the Osceola Veterans Stand Down October 25th. All adult sizes needed (S XXL) 082814.TNG Restore your Smile with the gentle touch of a lady dentist.407-957-5344www.dentistorlando.com NEW Patients & Emergencies Welcomed! 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Page A4, Show fairness with cartoonsTo the Editor: How about a little fairness in your lopsided cartoon criticisms of our federal government, particularly President Obama. I understand that elected ocials are subject to criticism and I welcome humor as an avenue for making a political point, but your relentless attacks on Democratic ocials and their policies is pathetic and should be quite embarrassing if you try and claim your newspaper to be fair and balanced. Its our dysfunctional congress and radically conservative Supreme Court that needs to be lampooned for their behavior more-so than our president. Sure its fun to draw those big ears, but its time to put a little thought into your humorous messages and ease up on the partisan politics you claim to abhor. Jerry Mobley St. CloudA look at then and nowTo the Editor: Lets look at the past four years of our County Commission Chairman Frank Attkison, and Commissioners Brandon Arrington and Fred Hawkins. Between the three of these gentlemen they have made deals that have either cost us taxpayers a lot of money or promises that are nothing else but fairy tales. Let us begin with the Colt Manufacturing Company. It never materialized and probably never will, but they say its coming. e big jobs that were promised were mainly from out of state. Our tax dollars refurbished and upgraded the old Council on Aging building. e Judge Property was another great idea that was supposed to produce over 1,200 jobs. e Chinese had these fantastic plans. Guess what? at never materialized. en we had the Washington Nationals baseball team. Lets build them a new stadium aer we spent millions on the Astros stadium a few years ago. at was supposed to have a huge economic impact. Oh, and lets not forget the rodeo that was supposed to leave Las Vegas and come to Osceola. Seems we really never had a chance for this to happen. is is just another pipe dream. So we went from baseball to rodeos and now we have soccer. We gave $1 million dollars this year to Orlando for a soccer stadium. e sad part is that this is the rst installment of ten. ats right folks, 10 years at a million dollars a year with absolutely no benet. SunRail is another project that will never be able to pay for itself. As the year 2021 comes closer, we must then pay a full share. e numbers dictate a drain on our general revenues. All for the benet of some developers and politicians. ats why the city of Kissimmee gave away their rights. e Advance Sensor Plant with only one partner lines up so far and thats UCF. However, no other suitor has come forward with the $100-150 million dollars needed for this dream to come true. Question, does anyone know how many jobs will this produce for our residents? What is the total impact for our county? Now, we have the Poinciana Parkway project with numbers that have been greatly exaggerated, putting the project nancing in a 40-year timeline. Sound familiar? Does Osceola Parkway sound familiar? Were still paying for it! FYI, we just renanced the Osceola Parkway bonds in a private deal with JP Morgan Chase. I believe they could have done better in the open market. Also, word has it that the bonds for the Poinciana Parkway toll road are rated just above junk status so, now try to imagine the cost to us the tax payers. Now, the commission says, we didnt raise the milage this year. We kept it the same. Property values went up so yes we did get an increase. Stop the play of words and be straight with the citizens of our county. is commission has become nothing but a tax and spend commission. Dont be surprised if they ask for an increase in gas tax and sales tax in the near future. ey eliminated the impact fees a few years ago and now theres no money for infrastructure, especially roads. When you have to take money allotted for Poinciana Boulevard and give it towards Narcoossee Road, its like taking from Peter to pay Paul. No matter how you look at it, we all lose. Tony Ferentinos Kissimmee Our kills are clean and secular; theirs are messy and religious. In their eort to create a caliphate across parts of Iraq and Syria, CNN tells us, ISIS ghters have slaughtered civilians as they take over cities in both countries. In Syria, the group put some of its victims severed heads on poles. Stomach-churning as this is, the context in which it is reported as simplistic maneuvering of public opinion numbs me to its horror, because it quietly justies a larger, deeper horror waiting in the wings. In another instance caught on camera, the CNN report continues, a man appears to be forced to his knees, surrounded by masked militants who identify themselves on video as ISIS members. ey force the man at gunpoint to convert to Islam, then behead him. is is positively medieval. In contrast, when we kill Iraqis, its quick and neat, as emotionless as a chess move. e same CNN story informs us: Iraqi ocials said U.S. airstrikes Saturday killed 16 ISIS ghters, and an Iraqi airstrike in Sinjar killed an additional 45 ISIS ghters, Iraq state media reported. ats it. No big deal. e dead were responsible for have no human qualities whatsoever, and our killing them is as consequence-free as cleaning out the refrigerator. Its simply necessary, because these guys are jihadists, and, well . e main U.S. strategic priority now should be rolling back and defeating ISIS so it cant establish a terrorist caliphate, the Wall Street Journal editorialized several days ago. Such a state will become a mecca for jihadists who will train and then disperse to kill around the world. ey will attempt to strike Americans in ways that grab world attention, including the U.S. homeland. A strategy merely to contain ISIS does not reduce this threat. And heres South Carolina Sen. Lindsey Graham, saying the same thing with more hysteria on Fox News, as quoted by Paul Waldman in the Washington Post: Obamas responsibility as president is to defend this nation. If he does not go on the oensive against ISIS, ISIL, whatever you want to call these guys, they are coming here. is is not just about Baghdad. is is not just about Syria. It is about our homeland. . Do you really want to let America be attacked? . Mr. President, if you dont adjust your strategy, these people are coming here. e belligerence that passes for patriotism has never been more reckless. I was stunned by these arguments a decade ago; the fact that theyre coming back pretty much intact, rising from their own ashes to call for a new war to quell the horrors created by the old one, pushes me to a new level of incredulous despair. Fear springs eternal and can always be summoned. War devours its own lessons. As Ivan Eland wrote recently at Hungton Post: In war, the most ruthless groups grab the weapons and use them on everyone else. If doubt exists about this phenomenon, when ISIS recently invaded Iraq, it disarmed the better-equipped Iraqi military and sent it on the run. In its current air campaign against forces of the now renamed IS, American airpower is ghting its own weaponry. He added: With such a great recent track record, one would think that American politicians would be too embarrassed to get re-involved militarily in Iraq. But they now think they need to ght the monster that they created. But if IS is more ferocious than its ancestor, al-Qaida in Iraq, what more formidable creature are they now creating in opposition to U.S. bombing? Lets let this sink in. We completely destabilized Iraq in our now ocially forgotten war on terror, displacing millions of people, killing hundreds of thousands (and by some estimates more than a million), shattering the cou ntrys infrastructure and polluting its environment with wars endless array of toxins. In the process of doing all this, we stirred up unimaginable levels of animosity, which slowly militarized and became the present Islamic State, which is viciously and ruthlessly taking the country back. Now, with our ignorance about Iraqs sociopolitical complexity intact, we see no alternative but to jump back into a bombing campaign against it, if not a far wider war. President Obama and the moderate Democrats see this as a limited, humanitarian intervention, while the Republicans and the hawkish Dems are clamoring for a major killfest in order, once again, to protect the homeland, which otherwise they would prefer to abandon for tax purposes. Meanwhile, Iraq and its people continue to suer, either directly at our hands or at the hands of the monsters weve created. As the arms dealers would say, mission accomplished. Robert Koehler is an awardwinning, Chicago-based journalist and nationally syndicated writer. We would like to congratulate both the challengers and incumbents who won outright by securing more than 50 percent of the vote at the primary on Tuesday. To those who are going to a run-off election Nov.4, we wish them the best of luck. But voter turnout for the primary was a disappointment. Of the 164,241 registered voters in Osceola County, only 21,378 went to the polls. Thats just 13 percent of the voter population. We truly believe that voting is a privilege. With so many other countries in the world that dont give their citizens the right to vote, we should be proudly exercising that right. At the end of the day, we are deciding who in Osceola County is going to steer the future of our cities, our School Board, our county. The turnout was even lower than in the 2012 primary, when 15 percent of registered voters submitted ballots. Saying the lines to vote on Tuesday were too long is just not an excuse. Voters had two weeks of early voting time. Even better, they had the opportunity to fill out an absentee ballot from the comfort of their own home. Its simple. Go to the Osceola County Supervisor of elections website at voteosceola.com and click on Vote by Mail. You can request a ballot be mailed to you. Those who might not have access to the Internet can call the office at 407-742-6000 and request a ballot, or just stop by. The office is at 2509 E. U.S. Highway 192. Its just that easy. If you dont vote, you dont have the right to complain about the leadership. Youve probably heard that before, but it still rings true. In November, voters will be deciding who will govern the state incumbent Rick Scott or challenger Charlie Crist. Never mind the local races that will be on the ballot. So come on Osceola County, exercise your American right and get out and vote. Submit letters to the editor to Osceola NewsGazette, 108 Church St., Kissimmee, FL 34741. If you wish to fax your letter to the newspaper, the number is 407-846-8516. Email letters to news@ osceolanewsgazette.com. No more than one letter per writer will be published each month. An individual will be allowed to submit one letter of rebuttal if he or an organization he represents is the subject of a letter to the editor. All letters include the name, address and daytime phone number of the writer for verication purposes. e News-Gazette will not publish the writers phone number. Letters to the editor are published on ursdays and Saturdays. If you have any questions about letters to the editor or the Opinion page, contact Editor Brian McBride at 321-402-0436. Email at email@example.com. Our view Got a gripe? OSCEOLA NEWS-GAZETTE (USPS Number 513540) (ISSN 1060-1244) Published each Thursday and Saturday for $52 per year, by Sun Publications of Florida, a division of Lakeway Publishers of Florida, Inc. All rights reserved. Periodicals postage paid at Kissimmee, FL. Postmaster: Send address changes to: News-Gazette, 108 Church St., Kissimmee, FL 34741. Call 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.13 percent voter turnout just isnt good enoughSun 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. Pub lisher 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 error in the Their view www.aroundosceola.comGo to: OPINIONOPINION OPINIONOPINION Year 118 No. 77 PublisherMATT PLOCHAEditorBRIAN McBRIDESports EditorRICK PEDONELifestyles EditorPETER COVINOCirculation ManagerKATHY BECKHAMProduction ManagerSTEVE KRAUSChief PhotographerMARC CLERYArt DirectorJERRY TESTA Iraq and endless war Your view Robert KoehlerTribune Media No newspaper?If you have signed up to receive copies of the Osceola News-Gazette and it is not being delivered, contact Kathy Beckham, circulation manager, by phone at 321-4020401, or by email at
Saturday, August 30, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A5 study said that Poinciana would receive $16 million in shared revenue after the first year, which would come from taxes residents currently pay to Osceola and Polk counties. The proposed city would pay $6.6 million in base expenses, which includes road maintenance, city personnel, planning and city codes, elections and additional deputies. Although only reading the rst dra of the new study by PINCHOS, Jeery Goldmacher, chairman of Committee Opposed to Poinciana Incorporation, took issue with several of the points that the study highlights. e density and compactness of the revised map is still incorrect, he said, because it leaves out the private community Solivita, which sits in the middle of the proposed city map, as well as two Poinciana villages. ose neighborhoods being excluded ruins the claim of compactness, he said. If you go from village 7 and 8, unless you take a couple of side roads and go down the main road, Marigold, you got to go from the city to out of the city to back into the city, said Goldmacher. He also questioned the amount of services the proposed city will pay, compared to those still oered by the county. Some services the group assumed would be provided by the county, such as current parks in Poinciana, would have to be paid by the proposed city. Ramos and the rest of PINCHOS hope that the study will be passed as a bill in the 2015 state legislative session, so incorporation could be placed on the ballot on Nov. 8, 2016. StudyContinued from Page A-1 the community came and responded. To see that, that was incredible, said Belisle. Both the funding and the awards are a boost to the senior center and Osceola Meals on Wheels aer the past few years of sequestration cuts to funding for the Osceola Council on Agings programs. Hougland said that the center is unique as it operates as an independent nonprot, rather than as a county or city-funded center like other senior centers in the county. e council currently runs 30 dierent programs out of its building, and it served 155,160 people in the county in 2013, an average daily attendance of 500. While this is the second time the center will receive the Florence R. Goldman Senior Center Award, it was the rst time in many years that it applied. e award ranks it as the top senior center in the Florida Association of Senior Centers. Competing against 260 senior centers across the state of Florida, Hougland said she just shared what the center does every day. is years award came to the center as a happy surprise. Pat OConnell, president of the Florida Association of Senior Centers said of the Osceola Council on Aging: ey help (seniors) stay independent, and in their homes, for as long as they possibly can. e award is judged on criteria such as the types of services the senior center oers, how many people it serves, kinds of activities it provides, how involved it is with the people that it serves and the centers goals. Hougland said that the variety of the centers programs and how well it operates is all because of the volunteers and sta in the center. She said that its their passion and care for the work they do that makes many of the centers programs possible. We have people like Wilda, who, my goodness, people just love her. She just goes above and beyond every client that we have that, if she runs into somebody with a problem, you know shes going to help somebody. She doesnt let it go, she just makes it happen, said Hougland. CouncilContinued from Page A-1 File PhotoThe Osceola Council on Aging, above, has now won the Florence R. Goldman Senior Center Award twice for its service to the community. By Tiffanie Reynolds Staff Writer With clipboard in hand and a room lined with lled backpacks behind her, Jamie Paul, program coordinator of Chambers Park Community Center, called out the names of kids who received new supplies for the new school year. What surprises me is the families that need the help but wont ask for it, because theyre always looking out for somebody else. And I love dealing with people like that, said Paul. To me, its rewarding to go and surprise a person like that. We had a mom that came in here today with her kids, and she never asked for anything, but it feels good to help her out, because shes always so appreciative. Paul has been involved with the backpack and school supply drive at Chambers Park in Kissimmee for the past four years. She described it as an eort by the community for the community. is year, she gave out 130 backpacks with supplies for students from elementary to high school, a huge drop from the 300 backpacks Paul and volunteers lled for the drive in 2013. e backpacks and supplies were given through donations by the Kissimmee Police Department, Waste Management, Dynamic Community Development Corporation and President of Safety Plus International L.L.C. Cesar Borri. Eunice Whitted, who has been involved with the center for several years, said that the supply drive started with a grassroots community push to give every kid in the neighborhood new supplies for back to school. Since then, the formula hasnt changed. But the families in need continue to grow, making the call for more volunteers much greater, Whitted noted. Paul sees those families almost every day in the aer-school and summer programs at the community center. Shes even watched some of the children grow up. Chardae Brown, a Kissimmee resident, used to participate in park programs Paul organized when she was younger. Now taking her own kids to Chambers Park and community center, its become a focal point for her as a mom. It puts a lot of stress o of mom and dad, because they help with homework aerwards, which is a lot of stress, especially if you get o of work late and you can pick them up and most of the homework is done, if not all of it is done, said Brown about the aer-school programs at th e center. Community supports kids through school supply drive News-Gazette Photo/Marc CleryKissimmee City Commissioner Wanda Rentas gets help from her grandson, Jamahl Morse Jr, 3, carrying book bags at the Chambers Park Community Center in Kissimmee on Aug. 15. 192West Vine St.N Hoagland Blvd.Armstrong BlvdW Columbia Ave The Latin Village rfntbbf tbftbtttftbntr tbfnbntrf tttttrtftbft bbfrrbtrbtbf trtftbftbbf rrbtrbtbr fnfbtftf tfbfbtrtftbftb bfrrbrbtb fntnbn rfnrnt nrnt bn www.plazadelsolkissimmee.com nbb rb 083014.SNG 083014.SNG GRAND OPENING SALE BUY ONE GET ONE FREE SIX INCH SUBSubway #629 407-933-1483 1904 W. Vine St. (just east of Thacker Ave.) Kissimmee, FL 34741 $5.00 OFF PARTY PLATTER OR GIANT PARTY SUBOne coupon per customer per visit. May not be combined with any other offers or promotions. Valid at participating SUBWAY locations. Expires 10/15/14BUY ONE GET ONE FREEOne coupon per customer per visit. May not be combined with any other offers or promotions. Valid at participating SUBWAY locations. Expires 10/15/14 Buy Any 6 Sub at Regular Price and get a Second Sub of comparable value FREE With the purchase of a 21 oz. Drink.$5.00 FRESH VALUE MEALGet any Regular 6 Sub with Chips and a 21 oz. Drink. One coupon per customer per visit. May not be combined with any other offers or promotions. Valid at participating SUBWAY locations. Expires 10/15/14Purchase any six inch at regular price and get a sub of comparable value FREE.Not good with any other offer or discount. No coupon required. Valid Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014 ONLY.
Page A6, Dogs O amazes in 69-56 victory Go to: www.aroundosceola.com eres good news and bad news ahead. e bad news is that the ever-hapless Picks of the Weak column, as you can see, is back. Hold the applause. e good news? If you can make better picks than we do (And how hard could that possibly be?) you might win free chicken, courtesy of the News-Gazette, Kerrs Winghouse in Kissimmee and Bonnie Lees Fried Chicken in St. Cloud. Go to our website, aroundosceola.com, and click on the banner at the top to participate in our Osceola News-Gazette Picks Football Challenge It just takes a couple of minutes to register. You can also nd the contest link on our Facebook page. We pick ve college games involving Florida, Florida State, Miami, UCF and USF each week, along with the entire NFL schedule. Weekly winners will enter a pool for the grand prize, an end-of-the-season Super Bowl bash. Now, we know you are thinking, Hey, I can beat those boobs at the News-Gazette every week. Where am I going to put all that chicken? Sorry, only one winner per week. e computer (Whom we have aectionately nicknamed RAMbo) will randomly break the ties. Dont worry, Sylvester Stallone will not be involved in any manner, although we would like to borrow one of the headbands. ose concerned about the News-Gazette posting a perfect score each week need not be concerned. We promise to back o and give you a chance. Meanwhile, there is the business of making our preseason College Football Playos and Super Bowl predictions. Shield your eyes, here they come: Rick Train Wreck Pedone says College playo: FSU, Auburn, Oklahoma, Alabama. National champion: FSU. Super Bowl: Philadelphia over Indianapolis. Ken Not As Young Jackson says College playo: Alabama, FSU, Oregon, Ole Miss. National champion: Alabama. AFC Division winners: New England, Pittsburgh, Indianapolis, Denver. Wild cards: Cincinnati, Kansas City. NFC Division winners: Philadelphia, Green Bay, New Orleans, Seattle. Wild cards: San Francisco, Chicago. Super Bowl: Denver over Green Bay. J.D. Dr. Dan Pearson says College playo: Florida State, Ohio State, South Carolina, Oklahoma. National champion: FSU. Super Bowl: New England over Green Bay. And now, the much-anticipated 2014 edition of the legendary News-Gazette Divine 9: No. 1: Seattle. No. 2: FSU. No. 3: Our Man Bortles. No. 4: T. Brady. No. 5: Lovie. No. 6: Seattle DB Richard Shermans Flowing Locks. No. 7: USC captain Josh Shaws imagination. No. 8: e Mannings. No. 9: Not the Bucs, Jags or Fins. To the picks: Oklahoma State vs. Florida State (-17.5) at AT&T Stadium: Well, we cant have every single persons (except Jackson) national champion selection losing before Sept. 1, can we? Noles by 17. Idaho at Florida (-35): Dont worry, Gators fans. Idaho is no Georgia Southern. Gators by 32. Miami at Louisville (-2.5): Louisville has a new coach and a new quarterback and a new conference. But, the Canes are ready for prime time, right? Maybe. Canes by 2 in the Upset Special. UCF (-2) vs. Penn State: Have you heard that quarterback Blake Bortles graduated? e Knights have. Over and over and over and over Knights by 4. By the way, wake up early: 8:30 a.m. kicko. Western Carolina at USF (no line): Well, we dont have a clue whats going on here. Which is a problem, because this is the tiebreaker game in the rst News-Gazette Picks Football Challenge Hey, a couple of Osceola Kowboys, Stafon McCray and Hassan Childs, are playing for USF, so this is easy Bulls by 17. Clemson at Georgia (-9): ey both lost their QBs from last season, but the Dawgs still have an Uga or two Dawgs by 6. LSU (-5) at Wisconsin: e Tigers dont even care that the Badgers are a pretty big challenge. eyre just thrilled to get out of the Louisiana humidity for a couple of days. Tigers by 10. Alabama (-27) at West Virginia: is could have been a real test for the Tide, but this version of the Mountaineers probably isnt going to inspire much couch-burning. Tide by 22. Arkansas at Auburn (-19.5): Can Arkansas become this years Auburn? No, that doesnt even make sense. Tigers by 14. Petey e Gators Are Going To Win Covino says: Gators by 38. Not As Young Jackson says: LVul by 8. ese guys only lose at home to UCF. Dr. Dan says: Florida by only 35? Really? With new oense and something to prove, Gators roll, 72-7. J. Daniel PearsonUnder the Bobber You can be a premier picker, too! One for the ages Rick PedoneSports Editor UNDER THE BOBBER St. Cloud receiver Rease Austin had ve catches Thursday against Eaglecrest, but ofcials declared this second-quarter grab over Eagles defender Peter Anderson (11) out of bounds.News-Gazette Photo/Marc ClerySt. Cloud running back Bryan Johnson rushed for 311 yards and four touchdowns in the Bulldogs 69-56 win over Eaglecrest, Col., at the KSA Classic Thursday at the Wide World of Sports.News-Gazette Photo/Marc Clery St. Cloud amasses 720 total yards PICKS OF THE WEAK Dan Pearsons shing column, Under the Bobber, will run on an occasional basis during the football season. Dan still wants your suggestions, comments and photos, so please submit your information to Dan at email@example.com. By Rick Pedone Sports Editor St. Cloud and its KSA Football Classic opponent, Eaglecrest, Col., combined for 88 points, 818 total yards and 13 touchdowns during ursdays seasonopening game at ESPN Wide World of Sports. at was just in the rst half, when Eaglecrest built a video-game like 48-40 lead. In the second half, St. Clouds defense caught up to the Eagles oense, but Eaglecrest never quite solved St. Clouds explosive attack and the Bulldogs, amassing an astonishing 720 yards of total oense, overwhelmed the Colorado Class 5A Eagles, 69-56. St. Clouds total oensive yardage is believed to be an Osceola County record. e teams combined for 1,278 yards. It was a game that le the players, the coaches, the fans and anyone else within viewing distance shaking their heads in amazement. Its a testament to our kids. We were down pretty big (15 points) there in the first half, but they never stopped playing, Bulldogs Coach Bryan Smart said after the team received its Classic champion ship trophy. St. Cloud running back Bryan Johnson earned the Most Valuable Oensive Player Award in a game lled with outstanding oensive performances by both sides. But, Johnsons 311 yards on 33 carries and four TD runs was worthy of the honor. No, I never had a game like that, not even in Pop Warner, the junior running back said. I have to give it to my oensive line. ey opened the holes for me. Without them, I wouldnt be able to do it. Johnson dashed 50 yards for the winning touchdown with 4:14 to play, snapping a 56-all tie. Aer linebacker Gio Olivera forced a fumble and Chris Pennel recovered on the next series, Johnson ran 49 yards, to the Eagle 5, to set up Tyler Williams game-clinching 2-yard TD run with 1:09 le. Johnson had scoring runs of 45 and 51 yards in the rst quarter and scored from 11 yards out in the third period. He le the game briey early in the fourth quarter with a leg injury. It was my shin, he said. Its OK. Johnson said that he couldnt predict that St. Cloud would explode oensively the way it did, but he said that the team has had a good feeling about the season since it began its summer practices. I could tell when we went to the (FCA) camp that it was going to be a good year. Just the way everyone pulls together and picks each other up. We like each other, we are a team, and we didnt have a feeling like that last year, he said. Bulldogs quarterback Hunter Weismore was a laser-like 17-of-25 for 368 yards and four touchdowns from the Bulldogs nohuddle, spread set. Weismore also ran one yard See Bulldogs, page A-7
Saturday, August 30, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page A7 BulldogsContinued from Page A-6Quarterback Hunter Weismore threw for 368 yards and four touchdowns to lead the Bulldogs over Eaglecrest, Col., Thursday at Disneys Wide World of Sports.News-Gazette Photo/Marc Cleryfor a score. His consistent marksmanship in the rst half, when he was 9-for11 for 248 yards and three TDs, kept the Bulldogs in the game when Eaglecrest was rolling to touchdowns on every possession. Hunter, what a night, what did he have, ve touchdowns? Smart asked aer the game. It was four, but Weismore made one mistake, throwing blindly from his end zone under pressure, and the result was a pick-6 when Eagles defensive back Thomas Johnson stepped in front of Austin and returned the interception 15 yards for a second quarter TD that put Eaglecrest up 34-20 I guess it was ve then, four for us, and one for them, smart joked. Hunter is tremendous. He showed that he is a really talented quarterback, and were really excited about what this oense is capable of achieving. Aer several drops last week at the Kicko Classic, St. Clouds receivers stepped up and did their part ursday, catching just about everything within reach. Austin Mccue had ve catches for 168 yards and three TDs. He scored the Bulldogs rst touchdown with a 66-yard reception three plays aer Eaglecrest took a 7-0 lead. His second TD reception was even more spectacular, covering 73 yards one play aer Eaglecrest built a 48-33 lead late in the rst half. at was important, getting that one late in the rst half. at kept us close and gave us some momentum for the second half, Smart said. Mccues third TD grab, from 9 yards out, tied the score at 56 aer Andrew Bogaenkos PAT. Reace Austin had six catches for 84 yards, including a spectacular 26-yard grab in the second quarter over the Eagles Johnson that set up Weismores TD run. Trevill Holcy caught a 1-yard TD pass and Phillip Gunder had three catches for 57 yards. Bogaenko booted a 51yard eld goal in the third quarter and hit the upright from 39 yards in the fourth quarter. As much as the Bulldogs oense excelled, it was a halime turnaround by the defense that secured St. Clouds victory. Eaglecrest scored every time it had the ball in the rst half, except when time expired on its last possession. It tallied 399 yards in the rst half and Eagles quarterback Elijah Ross passed for 181 yards and four touchdowns. But, the second half was a dierent story. e Bulldogs defense forced two turnovers and made the Eaglespunt three times. Eaglecrest was limited to 156 yards and one touchdown. Danny Rincons interception with 9 seconds le wrapped up the win. Our coaches do a great job of making adjustments at halime, and like I said, our kids keep trying, Smart said. at (Eaglecrest) was a very good team, and its amazing that they could play like that aer ying across the country See Bulldogs, page A-8 CELEBRATION CAMPUSOPENHOUSETuesday, Sept. 9 9:30 11:30 a.m. www.stetson.edu/lifelong CLASSES BEGIN SEPT. 23 Stetson University Center at Celebration 800 Celebration Avenue, Suite 104 | Celebration, FL 32747 321-939-7600 | www.stetson.edu/celebrationStetson University, founded in 1883, offers a personalized and rigorous education with undergraduate and graduate programs in arts and sciences, business, music and law. The Celebration Center, opened in 2001, offers graduate programs in business, counseling, and education, with courses for professional development, lifelong learning opportunities for mature adults and childrens programs. Center at Celebration CERTIFICATE IN CHRISTIAN STUDIES CERTIFICATE IN CHRISTIAN STUDIESDeepen Your Knowledge of ChristianityThis non-credit certicate is an opportunity to devote academic rigor to the sacred texts and foundational teachings of Christianity.www.stetson.edu/christian-studies CLASSES BEGIN OCT. 8 stetson.edu/project-management Plan the work according to the objectives Improve your abilities to analyze & design events Identify & address issues This program meets the educational requirement to apply for the PMP exam.Project Management references to the PMP, CAPM and PMI are registered certification marks of the Project Management Institute, Inc. CLASSES BEGIN SEPT. 2PROJECT MANAGEMENT CERTIFICATE FREE GUEST LECTURESDAVE MARSH: WEATHERSEPT. 17 2 P.M. The universal topic of discussion that nobody understands.BETSY ROGERS: THE SAVING OF CASA FELIZOCT. 8 4:15 P.M. Join the granddaughter of James Gamble Rogers, the acclaimed architect who designed Casa Feliz, for a walk through the history of this beautifully restored Spanish Farmhouse. 083014.SNG 083014.SNG SPORTS TOURS 407-530-4600 Americana Travel ClubAll trips include round-trip Deluxe Motor Coach Transportation Departures from various convenient points in your area GET TRAVEL POINTS Join our travel club for FREE COME JOIN THE FUN CALL THE RESERVATION HOTLINEWe can provide ANY sports team with transportation to and from your destinations, games, and tournaments. Our courteous and friendly staff aim to provide you with superb customer service at an affordable price, helping you plan every detail of your trip. Let us transport you to your destinationwhether its across town or across the countryin one of our rst-class luxury motor coaches, equipped with top-of-the-line amenities including on-board washroom, DVD, and complimentary Wi. Call us for a free quote. Welcome aboard! N.F.L. Trips to JacksonvilleTour Includes: Round-trip Deluxe Motor coach Transportation Reserved Seating Departures from Select points Games Available: low price of just:$199.00per personCome and Join the fun. Call for Reservations and Information.Colts, Sept. 21st Browns, Oct. 19th Dolphins, Oct. 26th Giants, Nov. 30thN.H.L. Trips to Tampa BayTour Includes: Round-trip Deluxe Motor coach Transportation Reserved Seating Departures from Select points Games Available:Montreal, Toronto, Boston, Philadelphia, New York Rangers, Detroit, Ottawa and New York Islanders low price of just:$169.00per personCome and Join the fun. Call for Reservations and Information.NASCAR SPRINT CUP FINALS Homestead, FL November 15-16thDepartures from Select points Tour Includes: Overnight Miami, Buffet Breakfast, baggage handling, Two exciting races, Welcome reception per person dbl/twin$299.00per person single$399.00Come and Join the fun. Call for Reservations and Information. PENTECOSTAL CHURCHRev. P. Sewell, Pastor GRACE APOSTOLIC CHURCH OF JESUSA Church where Worship, Praise and Prayer is a liberty. ALL ARE WELCOMED. Worship Services: Sunday School...10:00am Morning Worship...11:15am Wednesday Bible Study...6:00pm 4501 Reaves Rd. Kissimmee, FL 34746 321-402-6684 OR 407-933-1794 Sunday Worship: 8:15am & 11:00am Traditional 9:40am Contemporary FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCHKissimmee 101 West Dakin Ave., Kissimmee, www.kissimmeefumc.orgOpen hearts. Open minds. Open doors.The people of The United Methodist Church Lock Haven Baptist Church14246 Boggy Creek Road Orlando, FL 32824 (407) 851-5420 LANE STOCKTON, PAs S TOR SCHEDULE OF SERVICEsS Sunday School . ..................................... 10:00 am Morning Service . ................................... 11:00 am Evening Service . ..................................... 6:30 pm Wednesday Service . ............................... 7:00 pmwww.lockhavenbaptist.org Neptune RoadBAPTIST CHURCH1620 Neptune Rd. Kissimmee, FL 34744 neptuneroadbc.com Ofce: 407-847-8174Pastor A.J. Baker Mobile: 407-709-0401Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SundayBible Study (Sunday School) 9:45 AM Worship Service 11:00 AM Evening Service (Great Commission Service) 5:30 PM Wednesday Prayer Service 6:00 PM Bible Study 6:30 PM 3rd Sat. of Each Month AM (Fat Boys St. Cloud) Dont forget! The 3rd public meeting is on September 10th!Please join us for the third public meeting, where we will present the Draft Plan. The County is preparing a long-term master plan for 130,000 acres of the Deseret Ranch in eastern Osceola County. This long-term master plan is intended to proactively plan economic opportunities, natural resources, and transportation corridors at a landscape scale. Osceola County Extension Services Osceola Heritage Park 1921 Kissimmee Valley Ln. Kissimmee, FL 34744 (starred on the map) Wednesday, September 10, 2014 Drop-in any time between 4:00 pm 7:00 pm If you are unable to attend, visit the County website (www.osceola.org) for results of the activities from this public meeting, or e-mail jjon3@ osceola.org for more information. 0 510 2.5 MilesSTUDY AREAnorth ranch sector plan 95OrlandoOrlando International AirportTitusville St Cloud Viera Kissimmee 192 441Florida's Turnpike Lake Toho East Lake TohoSt Johns RiverIndian RiverCocoa 520 417 528 50408NLegendNorth Ranch Study Area Deseret Ranch Urban Lands Public / Civic Use Vacant / Agricultural Land Conservation LandsOsceola County Brevard County Heritage Park North Ranch Study Area The North Ranch consists of the area east of St. Cloud, as shown on the map below. We want to hear from you! Opportunities for public input throughout the planning process will be available through public meetings and hearings, in addition to online comments. 083014.SNG
Page A8, Sports Briefs Bulldogs Continued from Page A-7Wednesday. ey are so quick on the ball. We dont see that from anyone on our schedule except Lake Nona. But, this just proves that our guys believe in what we are doing. Weve had a complete change of attitude here, the kids are excited and that shows up on the eld. I dont think we scored 69 points all last year, and we havent been 1-0 in forever. Ross passed for 212 yards and four touchdowns, and he had 179 yards rushing and one TD for the Eagles. Glenn Washington ran for 159 yards and a TD. Eaglecrest, 0-1, a consistent playo qualier in Colorados large-school Continental League, is rebounding from a fourwin season with a team that is considered one of its best in recent years, according to its coaching sta. Eaglecrest is located in Centennial, a suburb of Denver. e Bullogs host Titusville Astronaut Friday. St. Cloud defensive back Darius Graham (23) and Eaglecrest receiver Peter Anderson (11) reach for the ball in the rst half of Thursdays game at the Wide World of Sports. The pass fell incomplete.News-Gazette Photo/Marc Clery Chandlers Legacy golf tourneye Chandler Clark Challenge Memorial Golf Tournament is Oct. 11 at 8 a.m. at Royal St. Cloud Golf Club. e fee for the best ball tournament is $60, which includes lunch and a gi bag. Proceeds benet Chandlers Legacy, a nonprot organization that distributes scholarships to high school students and increases awareness of teen violence. For more information, email chandlerslegacy@aol. com.Junior Magic basketballe City of Kissimmee and Florida Dream Sports are currently accepting registrations for the Fall Junior Magic Basketball League for players ages 4 through Sept. 14. e League will take place from Sept. 15 through Dec. 13, with games scheduled on Saturdays from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. at the Denn John Middle School gym. e cost of the league is $55 per player and includes a reversible Orlando Magic Team jersey and two Orlando Magic tickets. Late payments will be accepted through Oct. 3, if space is available, but a late fee of $10 and will be added. Coaches wishing to register teams may have up to 11 players per team for $600. is fee does not include jerseys, nor does it provide Orlando Magic Basketball tickets. Registration fees may be paid by cash, check, Visa or MasterCard in person at Chambers Park Community Center, 2380 N. Smith Street, Kissimmee, Florida 34744, online at www.kissimmeeparks.org or by phone at 407-5182599. ere will also be a onetime opportunity for onsite registration at Denn John Middle School on Sept. 6 from 10 a.m. until 3:30 p.m.Fittpalooza5K Osceola Heritage Park is the site of the FITTPALOOZA5K run and tness challenge Sept. 13 to benet Osceola County and Oviedo YMCAs. e event begins at 8 a.m., with participants leaving in waves every 20 minutes until noon. ere will be an aer-party for participants that showcases dierent types of group exercises such as kickobxing, line dancing and Zumba. To register for the 5K and tness challenge event visit www.fittpalooza5k.com. e registration fee is $40 per person for a limited time, then $45. Juniors (under 12) are $20 and start their races at 10:15 and 11:15 a.m. Beat Osceola News-Gazette Picks FOOTBALL2014 So you think you know football? Visit www.aroundosceola.com register to play! Follow us on Twitte r www.twitter.com/OsceolaSport s And Bonnie Lees Play Beat Osceola News-Gazette Picks and get a chance to win Gi Certicates from these sponsors!Fried Chicken900 13th Street, St Cloud, Florida3405 W. Vine Street, Kissimmee, Florida Weekly Prize $20 Gift Certicate $10 Gi Certicate Weeks 1-6 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ORDINANCE NO. 2014-23 Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of St. Cloud, Florida, at a meeting to be held on September 11, 2014, in their Chamber at City Hall, 1300 9th Street, St. Cloud, Florida at 6:30 p.m., will consider the adoption of Ordinance No. 2014-23 entitled: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF ST. CLOUD, FLORIDA, TO ANNEX INTO THE CITY OF ST. CLOUD APPROXIMATELY 1.01 ACRES, LOCATED APPROXIMATELY 3500 FEET NORTHEAST OF THE INTERSECTION OF NOVA ROAD AND LAKE LIZZIE DRIVE AT 5725 NOVA ROAD; IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION PROVISIONS OF CHAPTER 171.044, FLORIDA STATUTES. Interested parties may appear at the meeting at which time this ORDINANCE is to be considered and shall be heard with respect to the proposed ORDINANCE at the Public Hearing thereon. The complete legal description by metes and bounds and the ORDINANCE in its entirety can be reviewed at the City Clerks office between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. and between 2:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Committee/Board, with respect to any matter considered at such hearing/meeting, such person will need a record of the proceedings and that, for this purpose, such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based, and which record is not provided by the City of St. Cloud. (FS 286.0105) In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing assistance to participate in any of these proceedings should contact the Secretary/ Clerk of the Committee/Board (listed below), prior to the meeting. (FS 286.26) Linda P. Jaworski City Clerk City of St. Cloud 1300 9th Street St. Cloud, Florida 34769 407-957-7300 083014-23.SNG 083014.SNG All Meetings At Council On Aging Stotz Conference Room 700 Generation Pt. Kissimmee OSCEOLA COUNCIL ON AGING COMMITTEES & BOARD M MEETINGS MMARKETING & S SPEcCIAL E EVENTS FINANcCE COMMITTEE EEXEcCUTIVE COMMITTEE BOARD OfF D DIREcCTORS M MEETING
www.aroundosceola.com www.aroundosceola.com Go to: Go to: Aug. 30, 2014 Cheech & ChongKISSIMMEE It is a night of music and comedy as the e Up In Smoke tour featuring Cheech and Chong and War makes a stop at the Silver at the Silver Spurs Arena on Sept. 20, at 8 p.m. e Up In Smoke tour is a complete integration of Wars timeless catalogue, and Cheech & Chongs no authority brand of comedy and music. e party begins with War performing hits such as Why Cant We Be Friends, Low Rider and Cisco Kid, with the show progressing into a combination of Cheech & Chongs most infamous songs (backed up by War) such as Earache My Eye, Basketball Jones, Mexican Americans and some of their most iconic comedic skits such as Daves Not Here, Santa Clause and His Magic Dust and Sister Mary Elephant. Tickets are on sale now via Ticketmaster at 800-7453000, ticketmaster.com and the Silver Spurs Arena Box Oce. Ticket prices are $85, $60, $50, $40 and $25. To buy Luxury Suite packages and the Pre-Show Munchies Party go to ticketmaster.com.Monster JamORLANDO Monster Jam will make its return to the Orlando area on Jan. 24, as one of the rst events to be held in the renovated Orlando Citrus Bowl. Tickets go on sale now and start at $15 (subject to facility, convenience, and handling charges). Monster Jam is one of Orlandos most popular and largest single-day stadium events, attracting capacity crowds of over 60,000 fans. Four-time World Champion Grave Digger and Twelve-time World Champion Maximum Destruction will compete in Orlando and help launch the new stadium, along with a huge eld of the worlds best 1,500 horsepower, 10,000-pound Monster Jam Monster Trucks. Gates Open at 5 p.m. Opening Ceremonies at 6:30 p.m. Racing Starts at 7 pm. Advance purchase SuperValue Tickets are $15. Other tickets include $45 Platinum / $35 Gold Sideline / $25 Corners / $20 Endzone. Tickets are available at all Ticketmaster outlets, the Amway Center Box Oce, or charge by phone at 800-7453000 or www.ticketmaster.com.Fittpalooza 5KKISSIMMEEe inaugural Fittapalooza 5K, a run and tness challenge with up to 12 Fitt Zones along the route for the entire family, will be held Saturday, Sept. 13, around Osceola Heritage Park. is event doesnt include running through mud, climbing trees or swimming in lakes, but rather the family fun event is designated for people who want to experience the outdoors with a tness challenge. e tness challenge is powered by FitDeck (www.tdeck.com), as seen on ABCs Shark Tank, to provide participants with tness challenges using the FitDeck Bodyweight exercise playing cards, such as jumping jacks, push-ups, squats and a lot more at the FITT ZONES. An aer-party will showcase dierent types of group exercises such as Zumba, kickboxing, and line dancing for participants and spectators. First Wave starts at 8 a.m. (Each Waveevery 20 minutes). 10:15 a.m. & 11:15 p.m. are the JR Races (under 12 years). e cost is $45 per person (includes FITTPALOOZA 5K t-shirt, drawstring bag and medal); $20 JR Race (under 12 years). Register at www.ttpalooza5k.com.Corks for CancerCLERMONT Lakeridge Winery & Vineyards will host Corks for Cancer Festival to benet the Mott Cancer Center. e two-day outdoor event will feature live music, food, and award-winning Lakeridge Wines. e event will be held Saturday, Sept. 13, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 14, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. A $2 donation will also be accepted at the gate and parking is free. e musical lineup includes two bands each day. LEGOLAND LEGOLAND Florida will once again honor police ofcers, re ghters and EMS personnel with a free single day admission to the park during the month of September. The LEGOLAND special offer gives rst responders a chance to experience the parks more than 50 rides, shows and attractions with their friends and family. The program is valid for all police ofcers, re ghters, and EMS employees working in the United States. Active and retired personnel with identication are also eligible. Eligible personnel should present their employee ID or professional organization membership card to LEGOLAND Florida Resorts ticket window the day they plan to visit to redeem their one free admission ticket and purchase up to four additional tickets at only $40 per ticket. Guests may upgrade to include the LEGOLAND Water Park for $15 per person. The offer is valid from Sept. 1-30. By Peter Covino A&E Editor For some area residents, Festival Bay Mall has pretty much been a forgotten shopping center. It has been home to those niche shopping outlets Ron Jon Surf Shop and the Bass Pro Shops Outdoor World as well as the Cinemark movie theaters, but on Nov. 20, the center will open with a new name as well as a makeover. e Artegon Marketplace Orlando, will be a 1.1 million-square-foot shopping attraction and artisan marketplace, in the heart of Orlandos tourism district on International Drive. Paragon Outlet Partners, LLC has redeveloped the former Festival Bay Mall into a new shopping concept for the region inspired by such famous marketplaces as Seattles Pike Place, Bostons Faneuil Hall, New Yorks Chelsea Market and the London Flower Market. We are making a signicant investment to reinvigorate one of the most valuable parcels on I-Drive, delivering an asset to the community that will create jobs, support local artisans, craspeople and entrepreneurs, and contribute to the local tax base, said Steven Sless, executive vice president for Paragon Outlet Partners in a press release. Sless forecasts Artegon Marketplace will create more than 675 new jobs. At the peak of construction, more than 150 workers were employed. Highlighting the new project, Artegon Marketplace will house Floridas largest daily indoor artisan marketplace with more than 160 studio spaces featuring unique art, one-of-a-kind boutiques, handcraed items and diverse food oerings from some of Central Floridas nest craspeople. We have curated a collection of many of the areas top artisans, carefully selected for the quality and uniqueness of their works. Food and drink purveyors oer fresh, farm-direct fare of the highest quality, said Sless. Complementing the artisan marketplace, Artegon Marketplace is anchored by some familiar retail places and some new ventures as well. Bass Pro Shops Outdoor World, Ron Jon Surf Shop, Cinemark eaters and Sheplers Western Stores will continue to be an important part of the retail complex. e center gets two new additions as well: Toby Keiths I Love is Bar & Grill, and Berghos Octoberfest. e latter two venues are scheduled to open between fall 2014 and spring 2015. Paragon Outlet Partners is not a stranger to Central Florida. e development rm is credited with reenergizing the former Belz Former Festival Bay Mall will be states largest artist centerSubmitted photoAn artist rendition of the newly-developed Artegon Marketlplace Orlando. The redevloped shopping center will feature many of the areas top artisans, as well as familiar businesses such as Ron Jon Surf Shop. Bass Pro Shops Outdoor World and some new additions, including Toby Keiths I love this Bar & Grill restaurant. By Peter Covino A&E Editor It has been 75 years since its original release and Gone With the Wind continues to be one of the most celebrated motion pictures of all time. The Orange County Regional History Center is commemorating the occasion with the new exhibition, Gone With the Wind: Reel to Real, now at the downtown Orlando center. e exhibition brings to life the the magic of the iconic novel and lm through artifacts and memorabilia. Gone With the Wind: Reel to Real features original gowns, costumes and artifacts of the lm, and is derived entirely from one collector, James L. Tumblin, who has the largest privately-held collection of memorabilia from the lm. Tumblin, who was a former head of the Universal Studios makeup and hair department, was part of the opening ceremony at the center for the opening day. Opening day ceremonies included unveiling the Oscars won by Vivien Leigh for her performance as Scarlett OHara, and Arthur Arling as camera operator. e exhibition, which runs through Nov. 30, features more than 120 items from the lm, including scripts, screen tests, and scene props. We are excited to have the opportunity to host Mr. Tumblins collection of Gone With the Wind memorabilia, said Michael Perkins, curator of exhibits for the center, in a press release. What better way to celebrate the 75th An exhibit 75 years in the makingSee Shop, page B-2New lm series is a lm lovers paradiseIt is a bit of a drive, but one of the best lm series in Central Florida happens this fall at the Southeast Museum of Photography. Located at Daytona State College, the lm series, which is free (donations welcome) oers so much on my dierent subjects. In remembrance of the 100th anniversary of World War I, the lm series oers a collection that dates back to the silent era of lm to lms as recent as 2008. at lm series includes: e Lost Battalion Sept. 5 at 1:30 p.m. Directed by Russell Mulcahy (USA/ Luxembourg, 2001) 92 min. Based on a true story about an American battalion of over 500 men which gets trapped behind enemy lines in the Argonne Forest in October 1918 France during the closing weeks of WWI. Life and Nothing But Sept. 12 at 1:30 p.m. Directed by Bertrand Tavernier (France, 1990) 135 min. Tells the story of Major Dellaplane, a man whose job is to nd the identities of unknown dead soldiers aer World War I. African Queen Sept. 19 at 1:30 pm Directed John Huston (USA/UK, 1951) 105 min. In Africa during WWI, a gin-swilling riverboat captain (Humphrey Bogart) is persuaded by a straitlaced missionary (Katharine Hepburn) to use his boat to attack an enemy warship. Passchendaele Oct. 3 at 1:30 p.m. Directed by Paul Gross (Canada, 2008) 114 min. e lives of a troubled veteran, his nurse girlfriend and a naive boy intersect rst in Alberta and then in See Movie, page B-3 Peter CovinoFilm CriticPhoto/MGMGone With the Wind: Reel to Real features artifacts and memorabila from the lm, as well as special events over including a screening of Gone with the Wind.Submitted photoThe African Queen, the lm that won Humphrey Bogart his only Academy Award, is one of many lms that feature World War I as a focal point. Bogart plays a gin-swilling riverboat captain, who meets his match in the form of Katharine Hepburn. It will be screened Sept. 19, as part of the lm series. Gone with the Wind exhibit has gowns and more from classic lm FALL FILM SERIESSee Gone, page B-3Artegon Marketplace is for artists
Page B2, Some Cajun cooking will spice up your lunch life By Peter Covino A&E Editor For the past several weeks now, I have walked by, but frequently thought about, having lunch at one of the newer lunch/dinner places in downtown Kissimmee, Little New Orleans Kitchen & Oyster Bar. Located right on the corner (sort of) of Dakin Avenue and Broadway, Little New Orleans is quite spacious, with an interior that is at least reminiscent of what you might nd in a modern casual dining place in the Crescent City, including a stage for live music on some evenings and weekends. is was a Wednesday aernoon, and there was plenty of R&B music, but it was of the recorded variety. Little New Orleans does, thankfully, have a lunch special, for $8.99, with your choice of a half po boy (the traditional New Orleans sandwich) and either a bowl of red beans and rice or gumbo. e red beans and rice, my selection, was quite good, with lots of beans and sausage, with just the right amount of heat. And two bottles of Tabasco (the hotter red and milder green) to spice things up even further, were also at each table. My luncheon companions both opted for the seafood gumbo, which had shrimp and some other unidentied items from t he sea, but both diners agreed, it was indeed a good gumbo, with lots of avor and spice. We were all less enthusiastic about the po boy selections (including your choice of grouper, tilapia, catsh and shrimp). e heavily breaded po boys (I had the shrimp) was too crunchy with the overcooked breaded lling. e verdict was the same for the grouper. But the sandwiches, overall were good despite that drawback. e lunch special does includes French fries, which were pretty standard as French fries go. While the $8.99 seemed like a good deal, the additional $2.50 for the iced tea was expensive, putting the lunch total at more than $12, a bit pricy for you typical lunch outing. You can just get a small bowl of New Orleans staples like jambalaya, gumbo and etoue for $5.99, which just might be a better alterative the halfsandwich and fries. I only gave the dinner menu a quick glance before lunch arrived, but there does seem to be a lot to oer for Cajun enthusiasts including items like frog legs, fried gator tail and fried Cajun calamari. In addition, the restaurant also specializes in Cajun steamers (snow crabs, jumbo shrimp, clams, etc.) e restaurant also has an oyster bar where you can get oysters and clams by the dozen and by the bucket.Magic Dininge Orlando area dining landscape has changed drastically in the last decade and it continues to evolve. And one of the best ways to sample all those changes, without too much damage to the pocketbook, is with Orlandos Magical Dining Month, now underway. More than 75 area restaurants are participating in this years event (the ninth year) which features three-course dinners for $33 at some of Orlandos most renowned restaurants. Participating restaurants this year include: Convention Area Fogo de Chao Brazilian Steakhouse, e Capital Grille, Cuba Libre, e Oceanaire Seafood Room, Spencers for Steaks and Chops (Hilton Orlando). Disney/Lake Buena Vista Todd Englishs bluezoo (Walt Disney World Dolphin), e Venetian Room (Caribe Royale), Siro: Urban Italian Kitchen (World Center Marriott). Downtown Funky Monkey Wine Company, Kasa Restaurant & Bar, Mingos, Maxines on Shine, Citrus Restaurant, e Boheme (Grand Bohemian Hotel). Restaurant Row Bistro CloClo, Eddie Vs, Dragony Sushi, Big Fin Seafood Kitchen, Ruths Chris Steak House, Seasons 52, Roys Restaurant. Universal/CityWalk Emerils Orlando, Emerils Tchoup Chop, Bice Ristorante and Mama Dellas Ristorante (Loews Portono Bay Hotel). Winter Park and North Luma on Park, Mitchells Fish Market, Chez Vincent, Luiginos Restaurant. Factory Outlet into the highlysuccessful Prime Outlets Orlando that eventually sold to Simon Properties. Artegon Marketplace is poised to become a mustsee attraction for residents, visitors and conventioneers alike, providing them with a new place to experience the sights, sounds, and avors unique to Central Florida, Sless said. Guests can discover authentic local culture and take home a hand-made treasure and lasting memento of their trip to Orlando. According to the release, Artegon Marketplaces will have an industrial-chic environment, with heavy wooden support beams, exposed brick and weathered steel accents. e artisan part of the marketplace will feature more than 160 local artists, purveyors of handcraed items as well as specialty retailers, who will be selling and demonstrating a kaleidoscope of products and services including eco-friendly handbags and accessories, soaps, jewelry, sculpture, mixed media artwork, custom clothing and much, much more. Handcraed foods ranging from 70 dierent types of popcorn to hot sauces, nuts and local honey oer a smorgasbord for eating and gi-giving. It wont be just window shopping at the marketplace. e Artegon Marketplace experience is also highly interactive with caricaturists, henna and jawa tattoo painters, canvas airbrush artists, and other edgy performers. Visitors can watch glassblowing in a studio. Artegons center court will feature an expansive rope climbing attraction. Streetmosphere performers, from jugglers to singers to stilt walkers, will stroll throughout. More than 20 in-line retailers, including Subway, will round out the guest experience. e marketplace also will be home to community events, o-site convention outings, corporate parties and bus tours. e center provides ample, free surface parking with 5,800 spaces. Operating hours are 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday-Saturday and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday. News-Gazette Photo/Peter CovinoStew-type dishes, including red beans and rice (shown above) and seafood gumbo, are traditional New Orleans favorites, and the Little New Orleans Kitchen & Oyster Bar in downtown Kissimmee, does a nice job preparing authentic versions of the Louisiana classic dishes. The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner.It is also discount Magic Dining Month in Central FloridaShopContinued from Page B-1 DINING News-Gazette Photo/Peter CovinoThe Little New Orleans Kitchen & Oyster Bar has lots of seating and a stage for live entertainment. Another feature is the the oyster bar, shown above. Diners can order shell sh, including clams as well as oysters. Florida Theres Always Something Going on in 051613.CELE Donations Needed! Hope for Humanity (501c3 charity) FREE Pick Up 407-507-3947 Your donations feed & clothe people locally. Your proceeds also help support Give Kids the World and the Rock Church Youth Ministry. www.hopeforhumanityusa.org Open 7 Days A Week Food Pantry Open Wed 9 AM 3 PM (Near mile marker 10 1/2 mile east of Old Town)HOPE THRIFTAnd if I do what I do not want to do, I agree that the law is good. Romans 7:16 COMING EVENTSWINGS Plans Second Osceola County Event for Girls and Womene event, scheduled for Saturday, September 20, 2014, will be held at the Kissimmee Civic Center located at 201 East Dakin Avenue, Kissimmee. Registration starts at 9:30 and the program will conclude at 2:00. Lunch is included in the $15.00 registration fee. Keynote speakers include Nancy Alvarez, a member of the Channel 9 Eyewitness News Team and Melba Luciano, Superintendent of the Osceola County School District. Breakout topics include Breaking Barriers, Flip the Switch (handling intimidation/condescension), Self-Defense and Goal Setting. e day is designed to be a fun interactive experience. For more information please call the Celebration Foundation at 407-566-1234, email sta@thecelebrationfounda tion.org or visit our website at www.thecelebrationfoundation.org. To register go to https://www.eventbrite.com/e/its-a-party-to-celebrate-girls-andwomen-tickets-12470711233 060714.SNG Music Lessons $18 Per WeekW e can prepare your child to attend a scho ol for the arts. 117 E. Broadway Ave, Kissimmee, FL 34741(407) email@example.com NORTH AMERICASECURITY AGENCY & Training Institute321-250-2787 Offering: Permit Training KISSIMMEE NASAprotection.com 061214.TNG
Saturday, August 30, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page B3 GoneContinued from Page B-1 Belgium during the bloody World War I battle of Passchendaele. The Life and Death of Colonel Blimp Oct. 10 at 1:30 p.m. Directed by Michael Powell, Emeric Pressburger (UK, 1943) 163 min. A romantic drama war film that portrays in warm-hearted detail the life and loves of one extraordinary man. My Boy Jack Oct. 17 at 1:30 pm Directed by Brian Kirk (UK, 2008) 93 min. is lm tells the story of Rudyard Kipling and his grief for his son, John, who died in World War I. e title comes from Kiplings 1915 poem, My Boy Jack. Oh, What a Lovely War Oct. 24 at 1:30 pm Directed by Richard Attenborough (USA, 1969) 144 min. Based on a stage musical about the First World War, and portrays the Game of War, while focusing on members of one family who go o to war. Lawrence of Arabia Oct. 31 at 1:30 pm Directed by David Lean (UK, 1962) 216 min. An epic lm about a amboyant and controversial British military gure and his conicted loyalties during his World War I service in the Middle East. Doughboys Nov. 14 at 1:30 pm Directed by Edward Sedgwick (USA, 1930) 79 min. A slapstick comedy starring Buster Keaton in his second talkie about a young wealthy man who accidentally enlists in the army and stays to be a hero to his country and win the heart of the girl he loves. JAccuse (I Accuse) Nov. 21 at 1:30 pm Directed by Abel Gance (France, 1919) 166 min. Silent. A French, silent lm about two men and their love for the same woman, and their entanglement as friends and soldiers in the trenches of the First World War A Farewell to Arms Sept. 5 at 7p.m. Directed by Frank Borzage (USA, 1932) 85 min. A romance drama lm based on the 1929 semiautobiographical novel by Ernest Hemingway, about a romantic love aair between an American ambulance driver and an English nurse in Italy during World War I. e Blue Max Sept. 19 at 7 p.m. Directed by John Guillermin (USA, 1966) 156 min. German Corporal Bruno Stachel becomes an ocer and ghter pilot in the German Army Air Service and sets his sights on winning Imperial Germanys highest military decoration for valor, for which he must shoot down 20 aircra. e Dawn Patrol Sept. 26 at 7 p.m. Directed by Edmund Goulding (USA, 1938) 103 min. Known to romanticize many aspects of the WWI aviation experience, like white aviation scarves, and the legend of the Red Baron, this lm includes deeper themes in portraying the emotional toll war has on a military commander. Gallipoli Oct. 10 at 7 p.m. Directed by Peter Weir (Australia, 1981) 110 min. An Australian lm about several young men who enlist in the Australia Army during the First World War, and slowly lose their innocence and idealism about the purpose of war. Paths of Glory Oct. 17 at 7 p.m. Directed by Stanley Kubrick (West Germany, 1957) 88 min. e Big Parade Oct. 24 at 7:00 pm Directed by King Vidor, George W. Hill (Austria, 1925) 140 min. Silent. A silent lm about a wealthy boy who joins the US Army and is sent to ght in World War I, becomes a friend of two working class men, experiences the horrors of trench warfare, and nds love with a French girl. When soldiers in World War I refuse to continue with an impossible attack, their superior ocers decide to make an example of them. e Blue Max Sept. 19 at 7 p.m. Directed by John Guillermin (USA, 1966) 156 min. German Corporal Bruno Stachel becomes an ocer and ghter pilot in the German Army Air Service and sets his sights on winning Imperial Germanys highest military decoration for valor, for which he must shoot down 20 aircra. King and Country Oct. 31 at 7 p.m. Directed by Joseph Losey (UK, 1964) 88 min. During World War I, an army private is accused of desertion during battle. e ocer assigned to defend him at his courtmartial nds out there is more to the case than meets the eye. Grand Illusion Nov. 7 at 7 p.m. Directed by Jean Renoir (USA, 1937) 114 min. is lm explores class relationships among a small group of French ocers who are prisoners of war during World War I and are plotting an escape. Johnny Got His Gun Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. Directed by Dalton Trumbo (France, 1971) 111 min. An American soldier is hit by a mortar shell on the last day of World War I and is le as a quadruple amputee who has also lost his eyes, ears, mouth and nose. He remains frustrated by his situation, until one day when he discovers a unique way to communicate with his caregivers. All Quiet on the Western Front Nov. 21 at 7 p.m. Directed by Lewis Milestone (USA, 1930) 136 min. Follow a group of idealistic young men as they join the German Army during World War I and are assigned to the Western Front, where their patriotism is destroyed by the harsh realities of combat. A Very Long Engagement Dec. 5 at 7 p.m. Directed by Jean-Pierre Jeunet (France/USA, 2004) 133 min. Tells the story of a young womans relentless search for her anc, who has disappeared from the trenches of the Somme during World War One. e museum is located in the Mori Hosseini Center (Bld. 1200). Visitor parking is available. Gallery admission is free. For detailed exhibition and program information visit www.smponline.org or call the museum information hotline at 386-506-4475. Movie Continued from Page B-1 Submitted photoAll Quiet on the Western Front, one of the classic anti-war lms, is the tale of idealistic young men who join the German Army during World War I only to have their patriotism destroyed by the harsh realities of war. The lm will be shown in November as part of the lm series. anniversary of the lms premier than to bring this exhibit to Central Florida. We know our guests will be thrilled to discover the history behind the making of the movie and see all of the costumes and items from Gone With the Wind. Mr. Tumblins collection is a must-see and a great way to nd out the story behind one of the few movies to have shaped our culture and how we think about history, he said. While the exhibit alone is a special event for fans of the lm, the center has also created several special events during the coming months, including a screening of the lm. e special event schedule: Sept. 13: Straight Talk A Reel to Real Discussion about Gone With the Wind and Its Inuence on Pop Culture. From 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., join moderator Dr. Robert Casanello (UCF) and panelists Julian Chambliss (Rollins College), Barbara ompson (UCF Diversity Initiative), Maylen Dominguez (Full Sail University), and others for a discussion about the stereotypes portrayed in the 1939 Gone With the Wind lm, and how popular culture continues to aect our impression of dierent types of people and cultures. Topics of discussion will include: Scarlett OHara, the lms protagonist, a true Southern Belle. Rhett Butler, a dashing and outcast bachelor who is not the marrying kind. Mammy, Scarletts nurse and head woman of the plantation. Price: Members $10, students $22; nonmembers $30. Sept. 17: Windy Wednesday Trivia Night 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Brush up your knowledge on the classic Gone With the Wind lm and enjoy a night of trivia. Price is $5. Sept. 19: Home School Day Gone With the Wind. Times are 10 a.m. to noon., 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., 12:30 p.m. to 2:30 p.m., and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. start times. Celebrate the 75th anniversary of Gone With the Wind through hands-on activities and instruction. Learn what this iconic movie masterpiece reveals about the Civil War, investigate the science behind wind, and explore real props used in the lm. Pricing to be announced. Sept. 27: Smithsonian Day Doors open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Everybody loves a freebie. On Saturday, Sept. 27 its Smithsonian Magazines Museum Day Live! Anyone holding a Museum Day Live ticket will get free admission for themselves and one other person at participating museums across the country, including the History Center. Tickets will be available to print August 1. For more information, go to www. smithsonianmag.com/ museumday. Oct 5: At the Movies Gone With the Wind 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. e History Center has teamed up with the Enzian to celebrate Gone With the Winds 75th anniversary. Enjoy a special screening of the 1939 lm based on Margaret Mitchells novel at the Enzian Oct. 5 at 11 a.m. A preshow talk will examine some interesting facts about the lm, and the history behind the special collection from owner James Tumblin. Tickets: $10. Oct. 15: Windy Wednesday Date Night Movie Screening of e Making of a Legend: Gone With the Wind. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Enjoy a night at the movies as this documentary revisits the making of Gone With the Wind, featuring archival footage, screen tests, insightful interviews and rare lm footage. Price: $15. Nov. 2: Casting of Scarlett OHara Film Brunch 11 a.m. 1 p.m. Enjoy brunch while viewing e Scarlett OHara War, which goes behind the scenes of the casting of Vivien Leigh. Price: $10 for members, $25 for non-members. Osceola, Polk & Orange Counties(407) 600-0013060714.SNG THE CIVIL WAR COURIER THE CIVIL WAR COURIER For the history bu or the reenactment hobbyist Only $3.00House AdNew issue the rst of every month. Now available at the lobby of the Osceola News-Gazette. 108 Church Street, Kissimmee Fl 34771407-846-7600
Page B4, Driver safetyAn AARP driver safety class will be held on Saturday Sept. 20, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at 4197 S. John Young Parkway, at the Good Samaritan Village, Kissimmee, about a halfmile past Pleasant Hill and S.O.B.T. (John Young) intersection. Reserve your spot by Calling Ron at 407944-9718. Leave your name and phone number and he will add you to the course and return your call as soon as possible. e course instructor is Ron Menke.Osceola Fan Fairee second Osceola Fan Faire will be held at Hart Memorial Central Library in downtown Kissimmee, Oct. 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. e event is expected to attract 1,000 people or more to a celebration of geek culture, anime, science ction comics, role play and now it is all connected back to literature and a love of reading. All are welcome to the family-friendly event. Tow to goAAA will once again hold its Tow to Go program for driver safety this Labor Day weekend, Anyone, whether a AAA member or not, can call for a Tow to Go ride during the Labor Day weekend, for a safe trip for you and your vehicle with a 10 mile radius. AAA sponsors the event to cut down on drunk driving during the holidays, Over the Labor Day weekend, there is one drunk driving fatality every 34 minutes. Anheuser-Busch is a cosponsor. Since its inception in 1998, Tow to Go has safely removed more than 23,000 intoxicated drivers from the roads. e service is designed to be used as a last resort. It is oered based on availability of AAA drivers and tow trucks during times of high call volume. e phone number is 855 2-TOW-2-GO or (855) 286-9246.Night at the RacesJoin the Osceola County Sons of Italy Lodge 2523, for a night of fun and excitement at the Night at the Races for Charities and Scholarship Fund, Saturday, Sept. 20 starting at 6:30 p.m. Tickets for the event are $15 per person and includes a deli buet supper and cash bar at the Elks Lodge, Kings Highway, Kissimmee. Call Gertrude at 321-286-6787 for tickets. GED classese city of Kissimmee is oering free GED Preparation Classes at the Chambers Park Community Center this fall. Presented by the Adult Learning Center of Osceola, students will practice reading, writing, math and critical thinking skills that form the foundation of GED success. ALCOs GED classes are for adults 17 years old and older and meet three days per week Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, from noon to 2:30 p.m. for a total of 7.5 hours of weekly instruction at no cost. To get started, contact Arlene Swain to schedule a pre-GED Registration meeting at 407-518-2599. GED classes are also available at Adult Learning Center Osceola, located at 2320 New Beginnings Road, Kissimmee. Visit www. alco.osceola.k12..us or call 407-518-8140 for more information. e Chambers Park Com munity Center is located at 2380 North Smith Street in Kissimmee. Hebrew studyA Hebrew worship (Messianic) and scripture study is near you. Come worship and study with us this and every Saturday at 11:30 a,m., 1098 Plaza drive, Kissimmee. Biblical feast days are coming, so be prepared for Rosh Hashana (Trumpets), Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement) and Succot (Tabernacles). Contact: Phyllis at 412537-6960 or Paul 352470-2995 or email: thescriptureoruth@yahoo. com.Historic schoolhouse BBQere will be a fundraiser barbecue Saturday, Sept. 6 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the 1886 Narcoossee Schoolhouse grounds at 5026 Yukon Street in Narcoossee. Cost is $8 per person and baked goods will be oered too. Proceeds benet the schoolhouse restoration. For advance tickets email: info@narcoosseehistory. com or buy onsite the day of the event.Jewish High HolidaysTemple Shalom Aliechem of Kissimmee has invited Rabbi Barry Altman, Doctor of Divinity, to conduct services for the Jewish High Holidays. Rabbi Altman was ordained at Hebrew Union College, the oldest Jewish Seminary in America. e Jewish New Year (5775) begins on Wednesday evening Sept. 24, 8 p.m e ritual continues on ursday morning with the Torah (Scripture) service and the sounding of the Rams horn. Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, begins on Friday evening, Oct. 3 at 8; p.m. and continues the next morning at 10 a.m. e yearly memorial service will begin at 11:30 a.m. Rabbi Altman will host a lm and discussion, e Courage to Care. is program begins at 4 p.m. Saturday. e members of Congregation Shalom Aliechem will host a break-fast at the end of the day. All are invited to any or all of the services and programs oered by Congregation Shalom Aliechem, 3501 Oak Pointe Blvd. e Temple phone number is 407-935-0064.Pancake breakfaste Rotary Club of Kissimmee West will host the 3rd annual pancake breakfast, with sausage and juice, for only $5 at the Family Life Center at Trinity Lutheran Church and School, 3016 West Vine St, Oct. 4 from 8 to 11:30 a.m. Tickets will be available at the door or from Kissimmee West Rotarians. ere will be displays and activities for all ages, including the Miss Purdy contest, daring local gentlemen to dress up real fancy. Memory health classe Osceola County Council on Aging will host a free memory health class in recognition of World Alzheimers Day in September. Farah Sivolella, of the East Central Florida Memory Disorder Clinic, will speak on the topic of memory health. e class is open to all and will be held Friday, Sept. 12 at 10:30 a.m. at the Council on Aging, 700 Generation Point, Kissimmee. Call 321-4347614 for more information.Fun 2 B Fit Clube Fun 2 B Fit Club is held Monday, Wednesday and Friday all year long from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the St. Cloud Community Center, 3101 17th St. ere are a variety of workouts. ere is a requested $2.50 donation per class. Call Beverly Wilcox for more information at 407957-3377.Explanation of the Jewish New YearCongregation Beth Emeth presents the Explanation of e Jewish New Year of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur Friday, Aug. 29, at noon at e Memorial Hart Library in the Roseada Room. Membership to the Club is $300, which includes the New Year Holiday tickets, picnics, lectures, cruises and special events. Everyone is welcome. For more information, call 407 222-6393.Kidz Beach Ball Sundaye Back to School Kidz Beach Ball Sunday will be from 10:30 a.m. to noon Aug. 31 at Higher Ground Church, 5563 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Intercession City. ere will be music and activities, to celebrate the new school year for pre-K through 5th grade). Every student receives their own free beach ball and fun bag. For More Information, call 407-908-1668. For directions, visit the website (www.HGConline.org).Smart Driver ClassA Smart Driver Class will be held on two consecutive We dnesdays, Sept. 3 and Sept. 10, from 2 to 5 p.m., each day at the Osceola Health Care and Rehab Center, 4201 Nolte Road, Saint Cloud. AARP, oers a terric Driver Safety Course Smart Driver designed to help all drivers be safer while behind the wheel. 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 rst day of the class. Call 1-888-227-7669 to register.Cra fair ChristmasA Christmas in September cra and vendor fair will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 6, at First United Methodist Church St. Cloud, 1000 Ohio Ave. e event will benet the women of the church attending the Women of Faith event in Orlando in October. A variety of vendors will oer handmade cras, one of a kind jewelry, purses, bags, kitchen and food items. ere will be a chance auction and homemade baked goods will be available to purchase. For more information, call 407-892-3128.Square dancinge Heel and Toe Square Dance Club will be meeting on Monday nights at the Senior Center Annex, 702 Indiana Ave., in St. Cloud from 6:30 to 9 p.m. beginning Sept. 8. For rsttimers, the rst dance is free; aer that, dances are $5 per person. Bring your friends or come alone, everyone is welcome. No special clothes or abilities are needed. Call Ellen Bell or Paul Kurek at 407-931-1688 for more information or to be sure the club is dancing the night you plan to come.Driver safety courseAn AARP driver safety class will be held on Saturday Sept. 20 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Good Samaritan Village, 4197 South Orange Blossom Trail, Kissimmee, about half mile past Pleasant Hill and John Young intersection. Reserve your spot by calling Ron at 407944-9718. Leave your name and phone number and he will return the call and add you to the course.Meet Republican candidatesere will be a Republican candidate meet and greet Osceola County Republican candidates and barbecue, Saturday, Sept. 6, from 1 to 4 p.m. at party headquarters, 214 E. Oak St. (near the railroad tracks). Families are welcome. Call 407-935-3095 for additional information.Cornerstone Hospice volunteersCornerstone Hospice is curren tly seeking military veterans who would like to volunteer to help other vets with their end-oflife care, recognizing that veterans have the unique shared experience and understanding of what other veterans went through. On Saturday, Aug. 9, Cornerstone will oer a concentrated volunteer training class for new veteran volunteers in the Orlando area. e eighthour training will oer a comprehensive orientation to Cornerstone Hospice and our specialized Cornerstone SALUTES! volunteer role. Lunch and materials will be provided. For more information on the training or to receive a volunteer application, call 407-2062273, Ext. 2604.Kissimmee mall walkersJoin seniors to exercise and socialize at VillaDelSol (formerly Osceola Square Mall) Monday to Friday, from 8-10 a.m. at the Food Court. No charge. Group o-site luncheons are being planned. Flea MarketVFW Post 3227, 915 New York Ave., St. Cloud will have an indoor ea market the second Saturday of every month from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. with breakfast available from 8 to 11 a.m. Table rental is $10 per table and spaces are limited. e VFW will also have an all you can eat spaghetti dinner every Monday from 5 to 7 p.m. for only $5; trivia every Tuesday beginning at 6:30 p.m.; bingo every Wednesday, early bird games start at 6:30 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m.; dinners every Friday night, 6 to 8 p.m. and Karaoke Saturday nights. Chuck Wago n Bingo is the third Sunday of each month beginning at 2 p.m. with an assortment of meat as prizes. For more information on activities and qualications for membership, call 407892-6761 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 to 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 St., St. Cloud (donations accepted). For more information call 407-738-7001.BVL has talente Buenaventura Lakes has Got Talent show is coming to the Robert Guevara Community Center. Aug. 29 (auditions). e talent show will be held Sept. 5 at the 65th Infantry Park (Buenaventura Boul evard and Royal Palm) just before the Movie in the Park. For more information, call 407201-6333.Lets Dancee L ets Dance Ballroom Club meets every Wednesday at the St. Cloud Senior Center, at 3101 17th St., St. Cloud. Class meets from 7 to 9 p.m. Please come early to register on the rst night of class. For additional information, call Sheila Lauer at 407-738-7546.Volunteer opportunitiese Osceola County Historical Society is always looking for new volunteers. Conta ct Kristi Prescott at 407-396-8644 or Kristi@ osceolahistory.org for more information. 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. Republican Party headquarterse headquarters for the Republican Party of Osceola County is located at 214 E. Oak St., Kissimmee, and is open every day except ursday. Call 407-8468889 for the hours of operation or if you are interested in volunteering.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. 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 ping pong. 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. e public is welcome. Euchre will take place from 12:30 to 3 p.m. and it is also open to all. Wednesdays is Barn Yard Bingo, every rst and third Wednesday. Barnyard Bingo is also held every rst and third ursday. Fridays is seafood dinner night from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., followed by entertainment with a live band and dancing until 11 p.m. All are invited. On Saturdays, dinner will be served from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. followed by entertainment, a live band and dancing. All are invited. e American Legion Post has large hall available for rent for special occasions. Call Judy at 407-847-4193 for more information.First serviceFa ith 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. There is more information at the www.faithinorlando.See Events, page B-5 COMMUNITYCOMMUNITY C OMMUNITY C OMMUNITY www.aroundosceola.comGo to: www.aroundosceola.comGo to: Local Works Day Photo/City of St. CloudDeputy Mayor Donald Shroyer presents City Manager Tom Hurt with a proclamation declaring Sept. 5 as Local Works Day in St. Cloud and recognizing the everyday efforts of municipal employees in serving the local community. The presentation was held during a St. Cloud City Council Regular Meeting Aug. 14 at City Hall.
Saturday, August 30, 2014 NEWS-GAZETTE, Page B5 com. For information email faithinorlando@ gmail.com.R ock and Gem sh owThe Central Florida Mineral and Gem Society, a not-for-profit educational organization, will host a show with vendors offering beads, minerals, gemstones, custom jewelry, fossils, artifacts, metaphysical stones and more, Sept. 5-7 at the Florida National Guard Armory in Orlando. There 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.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.League looking for Marinese Marine Corps League De tachment 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.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.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.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.Spirit of Gun Cl ube 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 je ds firstname.lastname@example.org.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.tripleava.com.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.Belles and Beaus Dance Clube Belles and Beaus Dance Club meets every Wednesday night from 7 to 9:30 p.m. at Marks Street Recreat ion 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: 407-2777008. bellesandbeausdance. com.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, 407-847-2866, or orangebowllanes.com, for more information. 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.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 email@example.com. e Lions Club 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 407-847-2744.Medicare enrollmentere will be free SHINE counseling dates, Florida Departmen t 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. 407-957-7392.Food banke Sec ond 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 program s. Snacks and meals will be available at no charge. Narcoossee Historical Society meetinge Narcoossee Area Chapter of the Osceola Cou nty 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@narcoosseeh istory.org or call 407 595-6727.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.VFW KissimmeeVFW Post 4225 is at 504 S. Randolph Ave., Kissimmee. e L adies 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 karaok e. Call 407-847-7855 for scheduled events.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. e DAV is at 21 E. Keen St., Kissimmee, phone 407-8464141.SCUBA Club Sociale SCUBA Club Social meets at Broadway Pizza Bar, 403 Broadw ay 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.Mahjong Tuesday and Saturday at 1:30 p.m. Contact Louise Owens by calling 407-9578733. Club dues are free for the rst year and then its $20 per year. It covers all shuing and card games. New for moms, moms-to-beOsceola County Birth Network is a group of birth professional s whose goal is to promote awareness about maternity care and birth services in central Florida. EventsContinued from Page B-4 See Events, page B-6 ObituariesFor daily obituaries and services please visit our Website: www.a ro undosceola.comKIP P Michael Eu gene Kipp age 56, passed away on Mo nd ay Au gust 25th at th re e in the af te rnoo n. Mi ke die d suddenly of na tura l ca us es; he wa s su rr ou nded by his family an d did not su ff er. Mi ke was bo rn on No vemb er 23, 1957 in La ncaste r, Pe nnsylvania, an d was a re s ident of St Cl ou d fo r 41 ye ars. He grad ua te d fr om St Cl ou d Hi gh Sc ho ol in 1975, and work ed his en ti re life as a he av y equi pm en t machinist. He is su rv iv ed by his mother Be tt y We bb of St Cl ou d, hi s sister Bo nnie Mo ye (Dan) of St Cl ou d, his da ug ht ers Erin In grah am (Bill) and Me la nie Wi llia ms (R andy) of Da vids on N C, his four gr andchi ldre n Anna, Br oo ke C has e, and Ju lliet te, his nieces Je ssica and Ca rri and hi s neph ew Za ck. Mi ke wa s pr eceded in de at h by his fa ther Eu gene Kipp and his brot he r, St ev en Kipp A memorial se rv ice for Mi ke will be held at Fisk Fu nera l Ho me on Sa turd ay Au gust 30th at 1:00 p. m. Pl ease visi t: www .fiskfh.co m to le av e a comment or memoir CAVINEE Jo se ph Wa yn e Ca vinee, 59, of Kissimm ee died on Fr id ay Au gust 22, 2014. He was bo rn Ja nu ar y 26, 1955 in Co ny ers, Ge or gia. Jo e was the so n of the la te Ch arles (Buck) Ca vinee and Ca ro l Ly nn Ca vinee. He work ed for the Ma rtin Brower co mp an y in Kissimm ee for 34 ye ars. Jo e was a man who never fo rgot a face. He va lu ed his family frien ds, and be lo ve d Ma rtin-B rowe r colleagues He was an av id sp or ts fa n and a walking en cy clop edia of sp or ts tri via. He en jo ye d so ftball work ing on ca rs and hard work A ve ry in te llig ent man wi th a non-judgme nt al an d generous spir it Jo e will be gr eatl y missed for hi s kindness, sp on ta neou s la ugh, and affe ctio n. He is su rv iv ed by his bi rth mother Be tt y Garner of Fl ow ery Branch, Ge or gia. Tw o sisters, Je a nnine (Robert) Bo ut erse of Baden PA ; Ka thleen We sten hous er of Za nesville, Ohio; brot hers, Ch arles (Rebecca ) Ca vinee; Ro bi n Ca vinee; and Phillip (C or a) Ca vinee, all of Ne wark, Ohio; tw o au n ts, Ph yllis Co ll an d Je a nnine (W illi am) Cu n ningham of La ncaste r, Ohio; el ev en nieces an d neph ews; ma ny co usins; and gr ea t nieces an d neph ews. In a ddi ti on to his pa re nt s, he was pr eceded in de at h by a brot he r, Michael Ca vinee; neph ew Br ia n Bo ut erse ; brot he rin-l aw Ke n We stenhous er; and co usin Christ oph er Co ll A family memorial se rv ice will be held in Ohio IN MEMO RY 1st Ye ar JA MERSO N ( JJ) Wi llie Jo nes, Au gust 24, 1972 Se pt ember 1, 2013 Yo ur Li fe has made a differ ence in so ma ny ot he r lives will be re memb er ed. Yo ur So ul th at has lifted up ot her so uls and encouraged the climb to higher heig ht s will be ho nored. Yo u ha ve tu rned the spir it of God's lo ve in to living acti on will be re vere d. Yo u ga ve us an abun da nc e of memories we will cher ish fore ve r We lo ve you and will miss you al wa ys. God has yo u in his lo vi ng ar ms no w. In ou r hearts fo re ve r. Wi llie Ann, Me Chelle and Je ff LOR AINEVIR GINI AANDRE WSTher e is a new vo ice in th e he av enly cho ir this week Lo raine Andr ews, 89, passed away Th ursd ay Au gust 21st, at The Pa rk s He al thca re and Rehab il it at ion Ce nt er, 9311 S. Orange Blos so m Tr ai l, Orland o, FL 32837, just 20 da ys be fore h er 90t h bi rt hd ay She was bo rn in Ri pl ey We st Vi rg inia on Se pt ember 10, 1924 to Ve rn on and Mau die (P ar so ns ) Rh odes. She was th e youngest da ug ht er of a family of nine childr en. A lo vi ng and fun lo vi ng Christia n woman, she was a fact or y worker du ri ng WWII in Ak ro n, Ohio an d mo ve d to Kissimm ee in 1956 to bu y a drive-in ba rbecue re st au ra nt on So ut h Jo hn Yo ung Pa rkwa y (f or merly So ut h Be rm ud a Av e.) called the Ch at N Chew BB Q. La ter she work ed in ot he r local re st au ra nt s be fore beco ming a pr iv at e nu rs e for the elderly work ing all around Os ceola Co un ty and of ten at G ood Samari ta n Vi llage for more th an 30 ye ars. She was an active and lo ng time memb er of Ki s simm ee First Ch ur ch of th e Na za re ne and memb er of the Ch ur ch Bo ard. She wa s also a memb er of the Kis simm ee Wo me n s Cl ub She was pr eceded in de at h by her hu sband of 52 ye ars, Cu rt is Andr ews this past Ap ri l. She is su rv iv ed by th re e so ns, Pe te Ed wa rd s (F elicia), Kissimm ee Mi ke Ed wa rd s, Cape Ca na v era l and To ny Andr ews, Kissimm ee H er four gr andchi ld re n incl ude: Co ry Ed wa rd s (I nes) Zu ri ch, Sw i tzerland, Br ia n Ed wa rd s (Shasta) St Cl ou d, Matt Ed wa rd s (K ry s tyn) St Cl ou d, an d Eliz ab eth Ki rr ane (Bill), Garden City-L on g Is la nd Ne w Yo rk Also se ven gr ea t gr andchi ld re n: Co rw in, Caden ce, Ni colas, A melia Li ly Daniel and Liam A Me morial Se rv ice will be held on Su nd ay Au gust 31st, 4:00 p .m. at Kissimm ee First Ch ur ch of the Na za re ne at 1550 Mi ll Slou gh Rd., Kissimm ee FL 34744 wi th Pa stor Br ia n Ho wa rd o ffici at ing. In l ieu of fl ow ers, memorial do na ti on s ca n be made to Kissimm ee First Ch ur ch of the Na za re ne La dies Minist ry Fu nd Arrangemen ts by : Co nrad & Th om ps on Fu nera l Ho me and Crem at io n Se rv ices, 511 Emmett St ., Kissimm ee FL 34741. 407-847-3188 co nradan dt ho mp so n.co m 082814.TNG Tel: 407-572-8900 Fax: 407-203-7733Commited to delivery of personalized quality cardiovascular care.Aamir Javaid, M.D. 1136 Cypress Glen Circle Kissimmee, FL 34741(Across From The Loop)339 Cypress Parkway Suite 110 Poinciana, FL 34759 Se habla Espaol070514.SNG 060714.SNG And Cremation Services rfnftb www.conradandthompson.comt No Paper? Delivery Problems?Just call our circulation department and they will get right on it. Be sure to lea ve your name, address, what the problem is, and a phone number you can be contacted at.321-402-0401
Page B6, 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 OlympicsBogg y 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.Osceola Stamp Clube Osceola Stamp Club meets the rst and third Wednesday of the month from 1 2:30 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 inform ation, call Charles Frazer at 407-705-3593.Senior Exercise ClassWould you like to begin a regular exercise class in St. Cloud and meet new friends? e 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 oor exercises, but you are requested to bring a towel. Call Seniorcize Club President Jane Grimm at 407-892-5775 for additional information.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.Kissimmee Lionse K issimmee 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.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.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.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.Friends of St. Cloud Librarye Friends of the St. Cloud Vetera ns 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 Friends meeting and the Bo ok Club.Fit ness & 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.Hospice Volunteers NeededVITAS Innovative Hospice Care of Central Florida needs volunteers in the area wh o 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.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.Celebrate RecoveryCom e 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 .Bible study groupAccording to a center press release, it believes that it is Gods will that every individual should live a healthy, happy and prosperous life and it teaches how to achieve such a life. For more information, contact Rev. Lottie Clodfelter at 407729-0798 or Patricia Lewis at 407-729-3330.Osceola 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, co ntact Bill Lauer at 407892-5011.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.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 i nformation, call 407-201-6333.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.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.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. See Events, page B-3 EventsContinued from Page B-5 083014-24.SNG NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ORDINANCE NO. 2014-24 Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of St. Cloud, Florida, at a meeting to be held on September 11, 2014, in their Chamber at City Hall, 1300 9th Street, St. Cloud, Florida at 6:30 p.m., will consider the adoption of Ordinance No. 2014-24 entitled:AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF ST. CLOUD, FLORIDA, ASSIGNING A FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNATION OF LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIAL TO APPROXIMATELY 1.01 ACRES, LOCATED APPROXIMATELY 3500 FEET NORTHEAST OF THE INTERSECTION OF NOVA ROAD AND LAKE LIZZIE DRIVE AT 5725 NOVA ROAD; PROVIDING FOR AMENDING THE OFFICIAL FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, FILING OF THE PLANNING COMMISSION RECOMMENDATION AND PROOF OF PUBLICATION, APPLICABILITY AND EFFECT, SEVERABILITY, COPIES ON FILE AND EFFECTIVE DATE.Interested parties may appear at the meeting at which time this ORDINANCE is to be considered and shall be heard with respect to the proposed ORDINANCE at the Public Hearing thereon. The complete legal description by metes and bounds and the ORDINANCE in its entire ty can be reviewed at the City Clerks office between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. and between 2:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Committee/Board, with respect to any matter considered at such hearing/meeting, such person will need a record of the proceedings and that, for this purpose, such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based, and which record is not provided by the City of St. Cloud. (FS 286.0105) In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing assistance to participate in any of these proceedings should contact the Secretary/Clerk of the Committee/Board (listed below), prior to the meeting. (FS 286.26) Linda P. Jaworski City Clerk City of St. Cloud 1300 9th Street St. Cloud, Florida 34769 407-957-7300Request forms should be updated every year. KEEP IT COMING!OSCEOLA NEWS-GAZETTE 108 Church Street Kissimmee, FL 34741 FAX: 407-846-8516 YES! Please keep me on the delivery list FREE OF CHARGE for the Osceola News-Gazette Full Name: _ __________________________________________________________ Full Address: _ ________________________________________________________ City: ___________________________________State: __________ Zip:_________ Subdivision: _ _____________________________________ Gate Code:___________ Phone Number: _ ______________________________________________________ E-Mail Address: _ ______________________________________________________ Signature (Required) _ __________________________________________________ Date_____________________________To stay on the delivery list for the Osceola News-Gazette, please fill out the following form and bring or mail to: AroundOsceola.com or do it online at: www.aroundosceola.com just click on the Delivery Request tab and fill out the online form.
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nft btn ftffntrtbtfr frfb 407-279-2109www.kissimmeehandyman.com ToBeginGrowing yourbusiness today CallJodyat 321-402-0423 Daniel Advertising intheOsceola News-Gazette hasmorethan TRIPLEDmy income.Youcan't growunlessyou investinyourself. AATTORNEYS FREECONSULTATIONu Bankruptcy u Business/Corporate u Foreclosure u RealEstate u Probate u Estate Planning, Wills,Trusts u ElderCare Law u Medicaid Asset ProtectionPracticingSince1971 407-932-39335728MajorBlvd. Suite502 Orlando,FL32819(Across from Universal Studios) SSCOOTERS & WHEELCHAIRSIndependent Repairs407-319-8687H UsedScooters Available H LiftInstallations &Repairs SCOOTERS& WHEELCHAIRS AASSISTEDLIVING24-houraccess totrained friendly associates Restaurant-style dining program Linenand housekeeping services Funandmeaningful activities Scheduled transportation Beautifulcourtyards andspaciousporches Assistancewith medicationand personalized resident service plans AssistedLivingCommunity Callustodaytoschedule yourpersonaltour. SavannahCourtofSt.Cloud407. www.SavannahCourtStCloud.comAssistedLivingFacilityLicenseNo.9917 Signature community of Senior Living Management Corp. THEGUIDETHEGUIDE Whatyou'relookingforishere. CCLEANING NoTask Too SmallIDoIt AllPhone 207-650-6313MICHELE'S CLEANING, ETC. FREE ESTIMATESResidential WeeklyorBi-Monthly Including: Packing, Moving, Organization RREALESTATE AATTORNEY FREECONSULTATION DDANCECLASSESJoanne's DanceCenterJoanneL.Sylvain Owner/choreographer1002 Pennsylvania Ave. St.Cloud,FLCall407-593-1072www.joannesdancecenterstcloudfl.comNowAccepting FallRegistration Offering:Preschool, Combo. Classes, HIPHOP, Tap, Jazz, Ballet, Contemporary, Acrobatics (Tumbling), Musical Theater Preschool (2 1/2 yrs -Adult)Happy Dancing!! bb"$!" +f$$' ',)0''"*+1 (")*'&-"+!,*+& !'&r$$ bbtnff ffrffnf trr ---#"**"%%!&.%&'% br#" &+!('+(")* '-$++* ++r)+" "&*,) rfrbnbttfbtn !',*&*"&%"&,+-"+! -*/++$**" "-!"!$*' "&$,*+!&+)&+,*+$$'.+b ttb')"+!+btt Start a new and exciting career in advertisingsalesorbringyourexperiencetoourteamofprofessionals. Weprovideon-goingtrainingandsupporttohelpyousucceedinaexcitingandnanciallyrewardingcareer. Wehaveestablishedterritorieswithgreatpotentialforgrowthanddevelopment.Wearelookingforindividualswho enjoy workingwithclientstohelpthemwithmarketingsolutions.Business-to-businesssalesexperienceishelpful, butnotrequired.Additionally,bilingualisaplus.BecomeaMediaSales andMarketingRepresentativeEmailresumesto:careers@OsceolaNewsGazette.comSunPublicationsofFloridaisanequalopportunityemployer&drugfreeworkplaceWeoffer: Competitive compensation package that includes base salary, commissionsandbonuses.Gasallowance ExcellentbenetspackageTrainingprogramtohelpnew media sales reps succeed and experienced individuals take their profession to new heights AroundOsceola.com StandOutFrom TheRest. )% &()' # $&%*(#&*(%* C-<<>;B10-<<85/-@5;: -:0/4-?1;24;91 -88tftt;> -586-015?8194<-;8n/;9 r$=18:4=;4A=@)0:4 r0@;A(0<274A 1br b@4(0<27CAB8At:=@830 I%4E:GJ=
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rnb btn ftffntrtbtfr frrt UnclaimedMonies Clerk'sPublicNotice Thefollowing money has been retained by the Clerk of the CircuitCourt.Ifnolawfulclaimismadeonthefollowingunclaimedmoniesbefore September 2, 2014, said money shall be declaredforfeited to Osceola County pursuant to Florida Statute 116.21. ABDERRAHMAN DALI $141.50 ADAMGRAY $14.00 ADAMGRAY $21.50 ADAMSCHATZBERG $26.50 ADAMSCHATZBERG $6.50 ADAMSCHATZBERG $11.50 ADAMSCHATZBERG $11.50 ADAMSCHATZBERG $11.50 ADAMSCHATZZZBERG $11.50 ADVANTAGETITLEINC $8.50 AGUSTINEDUARDOGUTIERREZ $7.00 AHMADALMOREI $7.00 ALANLESLIE DUVAL $1,000.00 ALBERT MARTINEZ $16.00 ALEXANDERBARKHATKO $20.00 ALEXANDERGILL $50.00 ALEXANDRIAMCDONALD $11.50 ALEXISELLSWORTH $12.00 ALFREDARRUDA $7.00 ALLSTAR VACATIONHOMEMGMT,INC. $2.60 ALLSTAR VACATIONHOMEMGMT,INC. $2.60 ALVARODRIGUEZ $256.00 AMANDA FIREASH $6.50 AMANDA FIREASH $26.50 AMANDA FIREASH $6.50 AMANDA FIREASH $21.50 AMANDA STONE $26.50 AMANDAVELEZ $6.00 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAVELEZ $16.50 AMANDAWILLIAMS $6.50 AMANDALYNNBROOM $7.00 AMBERINN $21.50 AMBERINN $0.67 AMBERLISK $60.00 AMNONCOHEN $8.00 ANACLEMENCIABRANDT $6.00 ANALCANTERO $17.00 ANAMONTALVO-QUEVEDO $500.00 ANDREGBARROT $7.00 ANDREINADELVALLEPINTOPEREZ $103.00 ANDRES RODRIGUEZ $6.00 ANDRES ROMAN $7.00 ANDRESROMAN $7.00 ANDRESVERGARA $20.00 ANDREWANDERSON $227.00 ANDREWBASSON, DIRECTOR $217.60 ANDREWDIAZ $46.50 ANDREWDIAZ $16.50 ANDREWDIAZ $96.50 ANDREWDIAZC/ODENISEDIAZ $21.50 ANDREW HEPBURN $10.00 ANGELPAGAN $450.00 ANGELAKAYANGA $202.00 ANGIE DETORRES $7.00 ANITA L WOODS $32.00 ANNBENNETT $204.50 ANNNUETZEL $100.73 ANNIEWOOD $7.00 ANTHONYCERDA $66.50 ANTHONYDEMUNNO $8.60 ANTHONYHARRIS $6.00 ANTHONYJACKSON $9.00 ANTHONYJACKSON $9.00 ANTONIO CABRERA $7.00 ANTONIO DE ANDRADE SIMOES NETO $25.00 ANTONIO GEOBANY $11.00 ANTONIO RODRIGUEZ $250.00 APPLEBEE'SRESTAURANT $5.43 APRILJOY HERSEY $56.50 APRILJOY HERSEY $56.50 APRILJOY HERSEY $86.50 APRILJOY HERSEY $41.50 APRILJOY HERSEY $46.50 APRILJOY HERSEY $36.50 ARHTURMWEBBER $106.00 ARTUROMOR $12.00 ASMAEZAKI $50.00 ASUNCIONHERNANDEZ $674.50 ASUNCIONHERNANDEZ $5.00 AT&TMOBILITY $1,324.00 AT&TMOBILITY $1,324.00 AYESHAAKHTER $469.76 AZHARKHAN $26.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $21.50 AZHARKHAN $11.50 BANITO RAMOS $7.00 BARBARADIAZ $16.50 BARBARAWESSEL $11.50 BENEFITSWORKSHOP $3,750.12 BENITO HERNANDEZ $26.50 BENITO HERNANDEZ $26.50 BENITO HERNANDEZ $11.50 BENITO HERNANDEZ $11.50 BENITO HERNANDEZ $21.50 BENITO JOACHINCOTO $2,000.00 BESTBANK&TRUST $518.50 BESTBANK&TRUST $826.43 BETTYFLOWERS OVINNIO $7.00 BEVERLY E COWANS $7.00 BIG LOTS $26.50 BIGLOTS $21.50 BIGLOTS $21.50 BIGLOTS $21.50 BIGLOTS $21.50 BIGLOTS $36.50 BILLY CLYDE FLEMING $7.00 BLAISEBUILT INC $7.00 BLAKETON DUANE ROGERS $7.00 BOARDOFCOUNTYCOMMISSIONER $48,404.00 BONNIESNYDER $88.59 BONNIESNYDER $25.30 BONNIESNYDER $88.59 BONNIESNYDER $104.06 BONNIESNYDER $100.56 BORISCISNEROS DELGADO $7.00 BRENDA GONZALEZ $168.00 BRENDA SUE BARNETTE $21.50 BRENDA SUE BARNETTE $26.50 BRIGHTHOUSE NETWORKS $256.50 BRITTANY REID $7.00 BRITTNIE JAMES $19.18 BRITTNIEJAMES $34.96 BRITTNIEJAMES $54.20 CAMARAHINKSON $7.00 CAPWORLD $34.34 CAPWORLD $35.22 CARLOSEDGARDOARRAYA $9.00 CARLOS SANTIAGO $7.00 CARMEN IRLANDA C/O TONIMVIGLIOTTI $10.00 CARMENMARIAGINEL $262.80 CARMENSILVA $0.09 CAROLA FIGUEROA $7.00 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $24.74 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $39.00 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $39.00 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $20.76 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $338.67 CAROL-LYNN PATALANO $114.54 CARRABBA'SITALIAN GRILL $56.50 CARRABBA'SITALIAN GRILL $21.50 CARRABBA'SITALIAN GRILL $126.79 CASSANDRARAYTVEDT $526.00 CECILIOMARTINEZ SOSA $166.00 CENTRALFLORIDA MRI $1,168.23 CENTRALFLORIDATITLECENTER $8.50 CHADCANTRELL $5.60 CHELCYECEDENO $7.00 CHELSEATITLECO. $18.50 CHELSEATITLECO. $127.50 CHELSEATITLECO. $52.50 CHRISKIRK $6.50 CHRISHONDA PAUL $31.71 CHRISHONDA PAUL $63.34 CHRISTINA KRATIMENOS $227.00 CHRISTINELEWIS $26.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $16.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $21.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $21.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $26.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $16.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $21.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $21.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $11.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $11.50 CHRISTINELEWIS $21.50 CHRISTINEP.SMITH $216.80 CHRISTOPHER G RIPERT $10.00 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $19.75 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $39.94 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $580.04 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $105.11 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $300.59 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $300.59 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $235.41 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $517.80 CHRISTOPHER HOBBS $266.81 CHRISTOPHER MATTHEWS $182.00 CIELO ROSARIO $250.00 CINDY EVERETT $61.50 CINDY EVERETT $56.50 CIRCLEKSTORES, INC. $5.00 CITI/BROADRIDGESECAUCUS $223.00 CITYCAB $26.50 CLAUDE IRISH $11.00 CLAUDIA GONZALEZ $500.00 CLEARTITLEOFFLORIDA LLC $51.00 CLEARTITLEOFFLORIDA LLC $7.00 CLERKOFCIRCUIT COURTS $350.00 COLORTYME $5.50 COLORTYME $6.54 COLORTYME $6.50 COLORTYME $20.26 COLORTYME $6.44 COLORTYME $12.46 COLORTYME $14.58 COMPUTERCONSULTANTS& $912.53 COREY STRUNK $8.00 CURTIS BURNS $31.31 CYNDECLORA $5.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $86.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTRUCTION,INC. $91.50 D.E.C.CONSTUCTION,INC $91.50 DANJENSEN $6.00 DANIDIARODRIGUEZ $677.00 DANIELARMANDOCASTILLO $26.00 DANIELDAUZAT,JR. $7.00 DANIELGONZALEZ-PARRA $227.00 DANIELMARIN $26.09 DANIELMARIN $26.50 DANIELMARIN $31.50 DANIELMARIN $46.50 DANIELMARIN $16.50 DANIELMARIN $31.50 DANIELLECORDERO $500.00 DANTERIOS $106.00 DAPHNEEJEANFRANCOIS $7.00 DARIOPOPILOFF $7.00 DARLENECURCIOELSBURY $7.00 DARRENJBRADLEY $16.00 DARRIENCORTEZHARRISON $10.00 DARRYLJONES $30.00 DAVIDCLARK $21.50 DAVIDCLARK $21.50 DAVIDCLARK $21.50 DAVIDCLARK $3.50 DAVIDGARCIA $106.00 DAVIDHARRELL $46.50 DAVIDHARRELL $46.50 DAVIDHARRELL $36.50 DAVIDHARRELL $31.50 DAVIDHARRELL $31.50 DAVIDHARRELL $66.50 DAVIDHARRELL $31.50 DAVIDHARRELL $81.50 DAVIDJ.STERNP.A. $21.50 DAVIDMELENDEZ $8.00 DAVIDRIVERA $7.00 DAVIDESAUVEUR $7.00 DD'SDISCOUNT $148.66 DEANALANROWLES $193.39 DEANWALKER $7.00 DEANAMILLS $14.50 DEBORAHHENINGER $0.31 DELIVERANCESAINT PREUX $7.00 DESTINMCMAHON $10.48 DESTINMCMAHON $23.28 DESTINMCMAHON $28.63 DESTINMCMAHON $36.31 DESTINMCMAHON $40.66 DIANN GLOVER WILLIAMS $177.00 DISCOVER FINANCIAL SERVICES $111.88 DISNEYALLSTAR MOVIES RESORT $441.70 DOLLARTREE $26.50 DONALD CAESAR $21.50 DONALDCAESAR $11.50 DONALDCAESAR $19.81 DONALDLEROYLONG $500.00 DONNA KAY HAZELWOOD $7.00 DONOVANDOUGLAS $7.00 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $86.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $86.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $86.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $92.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $96.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $183.00 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $86.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $96.50 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $87.35 DR.NAJEEB ZUBERI $41.59 DULCEHERNANDEZ RAMIREZ $8.00 DWIGHTEVALLEY $500.00 EBGAMES $68.59 EDUARDO FUNES-GARCIA $86.50 EDUARDO FUNES-GARCIA $91.50 EDUARDO FUNES-GARCIA $91.50 EDUARDO FUNES-GARCIA $32.54 EDWARDTILKA $30.50 EIADMAKLED $8.00 ELEAZARGAETA AREVALO $17.00 ELENAVAZQUEZ-SANCHEZ $17.00 ELIANALABANCA $7.00 ELIEZER PASTRANA-RAMIREZ $500.00 ELIZABETH RACHEL URICH $8.00 EMANUEL CASADO-RIVERA $9.40 EMERALDSEASTITLELLC $8.50 EMPIREBAILBONDSOF KISSIMMEE $500.00 EQUITABLETITLEOFCELEBRATIONLLC $8.42 EQUITABLETITLEOFORLANDO $8.50 EQUITABLETITLE/CELEBRATION $14.80 ERICMILLAN $7.00 ERIKAJOHNSON $8.00 ERNESTMONTREUIL $11.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $6.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $26.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $26.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $26.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTMONTREUIL $21.50 ERNESTSMALLS $6.00 ESTEBAN GARCIA-HERNANDEZ $999.00 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $6.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $26.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $11.50 EUGENE&PATSTREET $21.50 EVAILONKAFEKETE $16.00 EVELYN REYES RIVERA $9.00 EVERETTTHOMPSON $40.96 EZCORP-VALUEFINANCIALSERVICES $81.50 EZCORP-VALUEFINANCIALSERVICES $76.50 EZCORP-VALUEFINANCIALSERVICES $76.50 EZCORP-VALUEFINANCIALSERVICES $25.00 EZCORP-VALUEFINANCIALSERVICES $150.00 EZELLADEAN $25.99 EZELLADEAN $9.44 FABRICEOCTAVE $7.00 FAHRIHOTI $7.50 FAREASTDEV.ESCROWLOT47REUNION$1,200.00 FASTTITLE&FINANCE $7.00 FATENKHALILMOHAMMAD $6.00 FAYEFERRIER $232.00 FEDERAL EXPRESS $7.98 FELIPA NERI XELANO-ROMERO $500.00 FELIX HERNANDEZ $18.60 FERNANDOSILVA $8.00 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE $18.50 FIDELITYNATIONAL TITLE $17.80 FIDELITYNATIONAL TITLE OF FLORIDA $8.50 FIDELITYNATIONAL TITLE OF FLORIDA $10.00 FIDELITYNATIONAL TITLE OF FLORIDA $27.00 FIDELITYNATIONAL TITLE OF FLORIDA $8.50 FIFTHTHIRDBANK $23,476.61 FIRSTAMERICANTITLEINS.CO $8.50 FIRSTAMERICANTITLEINS.CO $66.50 FIRSTBANKFLORIDA $7.50 FIRSTGLOBALTITLELLC $80.50 FIRSTGLOBALTITLELLC $8.50 FIRST INTERNATIONAL TITLE $7.50 FIRSTINTERNATIONAL TITLE $7.00 FIRSTINTERNATIONAL TITLE $8.00 FIRSTINTERNATIONAL TITLE $87.00 FLORIDA OIL $400.00 FLORIDA OIL $59.21 FLORIDATITLESMITH,LLC $7.00 FLORIDATITLESMITH,LLC $20.00 FRANCES RIVERA $7.00 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $11.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $26.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $16.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCHESKAGARCIA $21.50 FRANCISCO MENDEZ $100.00 FRANKCORDARO $14.00 FREDERICKBURTON $6.00 FREDERICKC.BARNES,P.A. $5.00 FREDERICK SCHULER $925.00 FREDERICK WHEELER $500.00 GABRIELA ARISSO $9.00 GAMESTOP $68.56 GAMESTOP $93.56 GAMESTOP $102.96 GAMESTOP $106.50 GARY JAMES WYSE $1,644.65 GEMONEYHOMELENDING $42.11 GEMONEYHOMELENDING $169.40 GENELLDIAZ $48.38 GENELLDIAZ $167.12 GENELLDIAZ $315.80 GENEVA HOSPITAL OF ORLANDO $14.78 GEORGEABUGATTASGARCIA $6.00 GEORGE DELGADO $11.90 GEORGEPILLOW $7.16 GILBERHERNANDEZ-GALICIA $117.00 GISSELLOPEZ $2.00 GLADYS MOSELY $250.00 GLOBALREALTY BROKERS, LLC $10.00 GLOBALRISK SERVICES $1,643.50 GLORIAPATRICIARECALDE $8.00 GOVINDJAQANNATHAN $204.40 GREENSPOON& MARDER, P.A. $70.00 GREENSPOONMARDER $6.00 GREENSPOONMARDER $89.98 GREENSPOONMARDER $6.00 GREENSPOONMARDER,P.A. $30.00 GREENSPOONMARDER,P.A. $34.00 GRITTLETON HOUSE SCHOOL $207.32 GUADALUPEGRADO $20.81 GUELSYTORRES $7.00 HAIYA SHAHEER $27.90 HALLIE RUSSELL $14.00 HAMILTONJOVANYALVAREZ $9.75 HANSALFREDO OLVERA FLORES $500.00 HEATHER NATEAKA LYTTON $7.00 HECTOR MONTIJO $10.00 HEERY INTERNATION, INC $7,135.00 HILDA BURGOS $459.50 HILLARY ANN BRESSETT $7.00 HILLSBOROUGH TITLE LLC $76.50 HOLLY GETTEMY $25.00 HOMEDEPOT $28.11 HOWARDBIERLEY $6.00 HOWARDTOY $250.00 IELLC $131.43 ILANNA AVILA $17.00 IRMAHERNANDEZ $500.00 ISABELLA JEBIAN $7.00 ISIAHDAVISIII $27.96 ISLAMICSOCIETYOFSOUTHORLANDO $171.80 IVANVELEZ-RODRIGUEZ $25.00 JACKDARENA $2.00 JACOBMILLS $500.00 JACOBSLANE $150.00 JACOBOCOTTER $7.00 JACQUELINECLEMENTE $500.00 JACQUELINECLEMENTE $500.00 JACQUELINEORLANDO $35.00 JACQUELINERIVERO $250.00 JAHAIRAESPINOSA-NUNEZ $69.50 JAMESHENRYREDD $7.00 JAMESHOLDING $145.60 JAMESJACKSONIII $250.00 JAMESLLOYDBISSHOP $493.00 JANETM.ENGLEMEIER $134.70 JAREDKEITHHANSEN $19.00 JASONHARTHCOCK $7.00 JASONMCDANIEL $17.24 JAVIERVIGIL $6.50 JAVIERVOLPE $69.50 JAYTWONDEQUIEZJOSEPH $8.00 JEFFREYKLEIN $9.50 JENA MARULLO $5.30 JENNIFER MAGHIR $55.36 JENNIFERNICOLE KURUSIS $7.00 JERE LYNNE SHUMATE $7.00 JEREMYIDE $7.97 JERRYTHOMPSON $500.00 JESSICAGURGEL $38.50 JESSICA HOALCRAFT $7.00 JESSIELEE KRUG $31.50 JESUSABAD $55.00 JESUS ARTEAGA $11.50 JESUSARTEAGA $11.50 JESUS ORTIZ BURGOS $7.00 JO-ANNSTORES, INC. $66.50 JOANNEWARD $6.50 JOHN CARRILLO-CHAVEZ $10.00 JOHN E CUNNINGHAM $23.00 JOHN K BARRY $249.24 JOHN MICHAEL JENNINGS $8.00 JOHN STEVENSON $7.00 JONATHAN CRUZ MILLAN $8.00 JONATHAN STEIN $58.00 JORDAN ALLGOOD $59.50 JORGEDALMAU $7.00 JORGE GOMEZ $15.87 JORGE GOMEZ $9.10 JORGE GOMEZ $27.16 JOSE CAMACHO $113.00 JOSE MERCADO C/O $140.00 JOSEMORENO $10.00 JOSENAPOLES $7.00 JOSEPICHARDO $500.00 JOSE PICHARDO $500.00 JOSE PORTALES $94.70 JOSE ROMERO $682.35 JOSE ROMERO $119.58 JOSE ROSALES $321.50 JOSE ROSALES $78.50 JOSEPH F ROSEN $125.00 JOSEPH HERNDON $7.00 JOSEPHRMOSS JR $7.00 JOSEPH SCHAEFFER $250.00 JOURGENSOUZA CABRERA $20.00 JRK RESIDENTIAL AMERICA $321.94 JRKRESIDENTIAL AMERICA $44.21 JRK RESIDENTIAL AMERICA $18.81 JRK RESIDENTIAL AMERICA $77.32 JUANCARLOSMENDEZCAICEDO $7.00 JUANSILVA $500.00 JULIO GARCIA $21.50 JULIO GARCIA $11.50 JUNIOR ZAPATAAYALA $6.00 JUSTIN SANTIAGO $284.00 JUSTIN SANTIAGO $284.00 KAHANE & ASSOCIATES, P.A. $10.00 KAHANE & ASSOCIATES, P.A. $7.00 KAITLYN MARIE BRADY $7.00 KARENGOODRICH $119.50 KATHERINEMWHITMAN $8.00 KATINAMARIEPARKER $7.00 KAUFMAN,ENGLETT $100.00 KAYLABORRI $10.19 KEENAN DAVIS $8.00 KEILA GONZALEZ-VELAZQUEZ $34.37 KEILA GONZALEZ-VELAZQUEZ $22.18 KEILA GONZALEZ-VELAZQUEZ $929.64 KEILA GONZALEZ-VELAZQUEZ $37.12 KEILA GONZALEZ-VELAZQUEZ $90.12 KEITH VANCE $250.00 KELLY MARIE LOGAN $227.00 KETHYM MIGLIACCIO $925.00 KETHYMMIGLIACCIO $750.00 KEVIN BERNARD $8.00 KEVINRAMOTAR $7.00 KIM GERLACK $412.00 KIMBERLY DIAZ $7.00 KIRSTIN DRUCKER $8.33 KISSIMMEE UTILITY AUTHORITY $1,905.06 KRISTOPHER JAMES GALTERIO $10.50 KRYSTALRIVERA $6.80 KRYSTALRIVERA $21.98 KRYSTALRIVERA $35.53 KRYSTALRIVERA $23.29 KYRON MCFADDEN $100.00 LAKESIDE COMMUNITY ESTATES $46.50 LAKESIDECOMMUNITY ESTATES $51.50 LAKESIDECOMMUNITY ESTATES $51.00 LAKETHAFORD $500.00 LANDCASTLETITLE, LLC $145.40 LARRY BOYD $156.50 LARRY BOYD $51.50 LARRY BOYD $31.50 LATOSHADENISERHODES $7.00 LAWRENCEPAYTON $8.27 LEE KERSH $7.00 LELIA UCHUYA $7.00 LENA HUNAG $40.65 LEONA ZEGAR $7.00 LEROYSMITHSONC/O $34.96 LEVIN VALENCIAABUNDY $7.00 LISA CHENEY $500.00 LMP PAW,P.A. $8.00 LOGAN GOLDSTEIN $13.60 LOUIS QUILAN $25.00 LUIS BRAVO $7.00 LUIS MENA $500.00 LUISR GONZALEZ-SANTIAGO $500.00 LUYSA VARGASSEGANTINE $7.00 LYNNCOSTNER $21.50 LYNNCOSTNER $21.50 LYNNCOSTNER $31.50 LYNNCOSTNER $26.50 LYNNCOSTNER $26.50 LYNNCOSTNER $6.50 LYNNCOSTNER $41.50 LYNNCOSTNER $11.50 LYNNCOSTNER $16.50 LYNNCOSTNER $16.50 LYNNCOSTNER $43.95 LYNNCOSTNER $26.50 LYNNCOSTNER $51.50 MAHRTINA ROSE HIGGS-AYBAR $7.00 MANDY FEEL $491.00 MANUEL A ALVARADOSOLIS $17.00 MANUEL OSORIO $122.00 MANUEL RELANCIO $17.50 MARCELO BISIO $16.50 MARIA CARMEN ROSARIO $412.00 MARIA E NUNEZ $17.00 MARIA QUINONES $500.00 MARIA RODRIGUEZ-ARMENTA $17.00 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $96.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $71.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $91.50 MARIBEL C.WAFFORD $36.50 MARIBEL GARCIA $21.50 MARIBEL GARCIA $17.00 MARIBEL GARCIA $250.00 MARIE WEINBERG $46.50 MARIE WEINBERG $53.50 MARIO FUENTES-RAPALO $11.71 MARIO LEONARD SOTERO $7.00 MARISA ESTOPINAN $9.00 MARITZA MIRANDA $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $16.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $11.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $21.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $36.50 MARJORIE ROWLEY $31.50 MARK LEVINE $6.50 MARK MURRAY $59.26 MARTIN COLES & JANETTE COLES $81.50 MARTIN COLES & JANETTE COLES $76.50 MARTIN COLES & JANETTE COLES $56.50 MARTY RICARDO $131.00 MARY ANN VIVIANI $500.00 MARY LLOYD CLERK $802.13 MATLIARQUINONES $500.00 MAXIMILIAN SESSOMS $250.00 MAXIMINO VALDIZON $122.00 MAYRAMONZONVARELA $250.00 MCCALLA RAYMER, LLC $41.80 MEDALLION TITLE SERVICE INC $131.00 MERITAGEHOMES $21.50 MERITAGEHOMES $31.50 MERITAGEHOMES $141.50 MERITAGEHOMES $90.50 MERITAGEHOMES $53.50 METRO PCS $15.13 METRO SHUTTLE OR OMAR RUIZ $129.96 METRO SHUTTLE OR OMAR RUIZ $92.65 METRO SHUTTLE OR OMAR RUIZ $577.39 MIAMI TRANSFER $7.00 MICHAEL DAVID $100.00 MICHAEL DOUGLAS $63.37 MICHAEL GONZALEZ $7.00 MICHAEL PAULFRAZIER $25.00 MICHAEL PAULSCHIFF $7.00 MICHAEL PEREZ $21.50 MICHAEL RILEY $1,000.00 MICHAEL TYRONE HANNA $8.40 MICHELL HALEY $164.50 MICHELLE GUZMAN $7.00 MICHELLE K HINES, ESQ. $100.00 MICHELLE MAJORS $105.50 MICHELLE MAJORS $250.00 MIGUEL ACEVEDO OR ROSA MENDEZ $16.50 MIGUEL BAYOLO-GONZALEZ $17.00 MIGUEL CORCINO BORGES $250.00 MILAGROSNAVEDO $250.00 MIQUEL ACEVEDO OR ROSA MENDEZ $11.50 MIQUEL VINCENTE TELLADO $7.30 MIRIAM DUARTE $7.00 MIRIAM GARCIA $500.00 MIRIAM IBANEZ $7.00 MONIRARASHID $5,000.00 MORSE MARKET C/O SOHAIL RASHID $81.50 MOSE BATTLE $7.00 MOSE BATTLE $7.00 NASIRDIN HASSANAL $41.50 NATALIESANTANA $8.00 NETTA JOSEPH $50.00 NEVIN DENNIS WHESLE II $30.00 NICHOLAS ROMANO $7.00 NICKEISHA FRANCIS $7.00 NICOLE SOTO $116.50 NORTH AMERICAN TITLE CO. $77.00 OAKRIDGETITLE $7.50 OCWEN LOAN SERVICING LLC $68.60 ODETTA CLAUDINE FRANCIS $6.00 OLASENI SILVA $100.00 OLASENI SILVA $900.00 OLD FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK $10.00 OMNI HOTEL $958.04 ONEISHA DAVIDSON $7.00 ORIEL LINDEL SMITH $7.00 OSCEOLA COUNTY TRAFFIC SERVICES $41.50 OSCEOLA DISTRICT SCHOOL $6.50 OSCEOLA DISTRICT SCHOOL $11.50 OSCEOLA SHERIFF'S OFFICE $16.46 OSMAY FIGUEROACAMPOS $7.00 OSSAC BARRON $500.00 PAMELAPIZARRO $9.00 PANAGIOTISZOURMPAKIS $101.00 PARISRAHIYVAHWRIGHT $7.00 PASCUALSANCHEZDIAZ $227.00 PATRICIALYNNPARRISH $96.69 PATRICIAZOCCHI $26.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $9.75 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $21.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $11.50 PATRICIAZOCCHI $21.50 PATTYPITTSHILL $17.00 PAULROSS $8.00 PAULAFLOWERS $81.00 PEDRO EPPS $14.00 PHUONG HUE DEJESUS $7.00 PLACIDO JAVIERGARZA $7.00 POLLACK & ROSEN $250.00 POORAN ROOPNARINE $250.00 PROGRESSENERGY $426.69 RACETRACGASSTATION $13.41 RADISSON HOTEL $101.76 RADISSON HOTEL $78.00 RADISSON HOTEL $103.92 RADISSON HOTEL $81.56 RADISSON HOTEL $60.34 RADISSON INN $1,115.86 RAELENE ANN CIARLELLI $10.00 RAFAEL RODRIGUEZ $9.00 RALPH DELEON $157.50 RAMIRO FRANCISCO RODRIGUEZ $500.00 RANJAN GHOSH $8.85 RAQUELHERNANDEZ $500.00 RAULISLASLUNA $17.00 RCC ENTERPRISES INC.DBAHALLMARK $4.00 REL-DESTIN $11.00 RELS TITLE $25.50 REYNALDO NAJERA-MACEDO $220.00 RHONDA FENNELL $12.26 RHONDA SUE BULLOCK $94.50 RICARDO MARTINEZ RODRIGUEZ $7.00 RICARDO RODRIGUEZ $133.60 RICHARD CARIGNAN $28.00 RICHARD HAHN $6.50 RICHARD HAHN $61.50 RICHARD KY VUONG $7.00 RICHARD OTERO $7.00 RICHARD RIVERA $387.00 RICHARD SERRANO, JR $7.00 RICK MORALES $7.00 RICKEY WILL $7.00 RIFE'S MARKET $11.50 RIGOBERTOMARTINEZCRUZ $7.00 RISHIE MAHADEO $9.00 RLPARTS $25.00 ROBERTANDDEBBIEANDERSON $129.40 ROBERTDOUGLASGUNTON $20.00 ROBERTFOSTER,JR. $16.00 ROBERTFRANKOSHIELDS $14.00 ROBERTPUBLIESE $17.50 ROBERTRIVERA $22.31 ROBERTRIVERA $27.77 ROBERTRIVERA $26.50 ROBERTRIVERA $28.78 ROBERTRIVERA $21.50 ROBERTRIVERA $16.50 ROBERTRIVERA $26.50 ROBERTRIVERA $26.50 ROBERTRIVERA $18.69 ROBERTRIVERA $26.50 ROBERTRIVERA $21.50 ROBERTRIVERA $21.50 ROBERTRIVERA $50.48 ROBERTSTIFEL $6.81 ROBERTWI $250.00 ROBERTWI $100.00 ROBERTZAMBRANA $10.00 RODICASERBAN $7.00 RODRIGOMAURICIOGUTIERREZ $25.00 RONTAIBBI $218.80 RONALDDENNIS $7.00 RONALDMILOJR $7.30 RONALDPARICIO $10.00 RONALDQUINTERO $46.50 RONALDQUINTERO $31.50 RONALDRWOLFE&ASSOCIATES,PL $20.00 RONALDRICHMOND $7.00 RONNIEWILLIAMELLIS $23.00 RONNIEWILLIAMELLIS $13.00 ROSEANNESALIS $111.50 ROSEANNESALIS $129.49 ROSEMONDKEVINCREVECOEUR $188.81 RUDOLPHWILLIAMS $7.30 RYANDICKEY $7.00 RYLANDTITLECO $8.50 RYLANDTITLECO $61.00 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $71.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $61.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $71.50 S&TDISTRIBUTORS $66.50 S&T DISTRIBUTORS $66.50 SAMUEL E JOHNSON JR $124.50 SAMUEL JOHNSON, JR $50.00 SAMUEL NELSON $6.50 SAMUEL REYEZ DIAZ $250.00 SANDRA PANTA DOMINGUEZ $17.00 SANJA JOVANOVIC $7.00 SANJAYTAPARIA $6.50 SANJAYTAPARIA $16.50 SANKHA GHOSH $7.00 SANTANA WEBSTER $7.00 SARAH BARNES & PHILLIP HENDERSON $46.50 SARAH BARNES & PHILLIP HENDERSON $46.50 SARAHBARNES & PHILLIP HENDERSON $36.50 SARAH BROOKSLEY SHEEHE $7.00 SCOTT HARMAN $8.00 SCOTT MCCOWEN $17.00 SEDERQUIST, KELLY B. $10.00 SERGIO LENCINA $6.50 SETH SCOTT $7.00 SEVERNMIRANDA $10.50 SHAMOYIA JAMES $7.00 SHAPIRO FISHMAN & GACHE LLP $33.00 SHAPIRO FISHMAN & GACHE LLP $30.00 SHARON KOONCE COTMAN $20.00 SHASHUNDA JACKSON $7.00 SHAWN WILSON $67.00 SHEIK HOSSAIN $41.50 SHIMON RIEDER $7.00 SKATE REFLECTIONS $26.50 SOEBHAAS BHAGGOE $6.00 SONYVETTE SANTIAGO $10.59 SOUTHERN STEWARTTITLE $18.50 STAYTONLIMITED $500.00 STEPHANIE L WILLIAMS $7.00 STEPHANIE LABOY $7.00 STEPHANIE RIVERA-VAZQUEZ $250.00 STEPHEN CHRISTOFORO $336.00 STEVE URENA $41.50 STEVE URENA $41.50 STEVE URENA $31.50 STEVE URENA $31.50 STEVE URENA $46.50 STEVE URENA $26.50 STEVE URENA $31.50 STEVE URENA $41.50 STEVEN BOGGS $150.00 STEVEN BOGGS $250.00 STEVEN PAGAN-PADRO $6.00 STEWARTTITLECO $165.39 SUBWAY $10.00 SUN ON THE BEACH $197.37 SUSAN M. JACKSON $46.50 SUSAN M. JACKSON $46.50 SUZANNE BELCHER $500.00 TAMARMADAIURENA-DELACRUZ $7.00 TAMARAJ.GUTIERREZ $26.50 TAMLIMYGUILLEN $10.00 TANYAGOODSON $46.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TANYAGOODSON $41.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TANYAGOODSON $56.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TANYAGOODSON $46.50 TANYAGOODSON $41.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TANYAGOODSON $41.50 TANYAGOODSON $51.50 TATANAVILLA $16.00 TATIANAGUTIERREZGALVEZ $500.00 TERRY'S ELECTRIC $3,826.00 TEXACO FOOD MART $11.50 TEXACO FOOD MART $6.50 TEXACO FOOD MART $6.50 TEXACO FOOD MART $16.50 THE PANTRY $41.07 THE PANTRY $82.20 THE PANTRY $41.12 THE PANTRY $85.74 THE PANTRY $85.85 THE ROSENTHAL LAW FIRM $8.00 THEODORE HOWARD $7.80 THERESA SCHUTT $65.97 THERESA SCHUTT $91.15 THERESA SCHUTT $100.83 THERESA SCHUTT $117.82 THERESA SCHUTT $130.69 THERESA SCHUTT $111.12 THERESA SCHUTT $111.12 THERESA SCHUTT $120.73 THERESA SCHUTT $101.86 THERESA SCHUTT $80.00 THOMAS GLYNN $36.50 THOMAS GLYNN $31.50 THOMAS GLYNN $16.50 THOMAS GLYNN $36.50 THOMAS GLYNN $31.50 THOMAS GLYNN $36.50 THOMAS GLYNN $16.50 THOMAS GLYNN $13.90 THOMAS KUCK $7.00 THOMAS METZGER $32.50 TIAGO MALA $7.00 TIFFANY GOEB $250.00 TIMOTHY BROWNING $46.50 TIMOTHY BROWNING $6.50 TIMOTHY JAMES SISCO $7.00 TIMOTHY MOORE $7.00 TIMOTHY REMCHUCK $96.50 TORMCKENZIE-VALENZUELA $31.50 TRACEY WORKMAN $7.00 TRIDENT TITLE LLC $9.50 TRUCKHEAVEN $25.74 TRUCKHEAVEN $13.52 USEQUITY PARTNERS,LLC $97.40 VACATIONVILLAGE $104.38 VALERIEPEREZ $250.00 VANCEDONNELL $45.50 VASILYFLORIANOVICH $40.00 VELMA FAYS.THOMPSON $8.50 VERIZON WIRELESS $33.85 VERNIQUE WALKER $56.50 VERNIQUE WALKER $51.50 VERNIQUE WALKER $61.50 VERNIQUE WALKER $56.50 VERNIQUE WALKER $46.50 VERNIQUE WALKER $10.00 VEROL DAWKINS $850.00 VICMARY SANTA CARDONA $6.00 VILLASENOR HERNANDEZ VICTOR HU $1,457.50 VILMARY SANTA CARDONA $25.00 VIRTUALBANK $10.50 VIVIANA FRIAS $310.00 WACHOVIABANK $72.45 WACHOVIABANK $219.62 WALGREENS $196.50 WALGREENS $151.50 WALGREENS $46.50 WALGREENS $41.50 WALGREENS $41.50 WALGREENS $41.50 WALGREENS $41.50 WALGREENS $23.50 WALTDISNEYWORLD $38.60 WARDBROOKE $2,000.00 WAYNEDHERKEL $9.00 WEBSTARTS $23.00 WELLS FARGO BANK NA $10.00 WELLS FARGO BANK NA $10.00 WILLIAM DAVIDMALDONADOFIGUEROA$500.00 WILLIAM KEETON PAINTING $7.00 WILLIAM PATRICKREYNOLDS $7.00 WILLIAM ROBINSON $50.00 WILLIAM ROBINSON $200.00 WILLIAM TAGLAND $18.00 WILMARI RODRIGUEZ-MALDONADO $200.00 WYNDHAM VACATIONOWNERSHIPINC $20.00 YEAMAN JAMES $30.62 YESENSIA BAYRON $7.00 YOLANDADELAPAZ $27.00 YOLANDAMENDIOLA $17.00 YOSQUENIARIZO $481.50 YUSIMI ARJONA AGUILERA $7.00 YVETTE LUGO $22.50 YVETTE LUGO $21.50 YVETTE LUGO $26.50 YVETTE LUGO $26.50 ZACHERYHOLTON $8.00 ZAIDA COLLAZO RODRIGUEZ $102.00 ZULMA GONZALEZ $10.00 Forinformationonclaims,pleasecontactthe Osceola County Clerk of Court, Finance Department at 407-742-3467. August28,30,2014
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