Title: Winter Park-Maitland observer
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091444/00012
 Material Information
Title: Winter Park-Maitland observer
Alternate Title: Winter Park Maitland observer
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 44 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: G.J.W. Munster
Place of Publication: Winter Park, FL
Publication Date: September 11, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Winter Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Maitland (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Park
United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Maitland
Coordinates: 28.596111 x -81.346667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began with v. 1, no. 1, Jan. 26, 1989.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 29 (July 16, 1992).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091444
Volume ID: VID00012
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 26271684
lccn - sn 92000170
issn - 1064-3613

Full Text


Winter Park / Maitland


Volume 20, No. 37
407-740-0401 www.FirstColonyBank.net


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u i io I


Cats get their win
Winter.Park bounced back in a
shutout against Ocoee.
Page A2

Flipping out for fun
A local Olympic gold medalist
teaches gymnastics.
PageA3

Copynghted Material

Syndicated Content

available from Commercial News Providers

Fight the measles
A resurgence prompts concern,
though the disease is still rare.
Page A9


Business Briefs...........A4
Community Bulletin........A5
CityTalks................A6
PlayOn!.................A12
Legals ............ A13
Marketplace ......:..... A14
Games.. ..........A15


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I- 1T1
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0


JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF
im Williams organized
his new desk Friday
morning in Maitland
City Hall. Although the new
city manager's first official
day on the job wouldn't be
until Tuesday, he wanted to
be one step ahead.
When Council approved
his employment contract
Monday evening, he took
his place on the dais for the
first time.
The transition, he said,
will be pretty natural for
him as the city's interim
public works director, his
office was just down the
hall. He's been building re-
lationships with the city
staff and Council since he
arrived almost six months
ago.
When he first accepted
the public works position,
he knew City Manager


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
New City Manager Jim Williams gets comfortable in his new office in Maitland.


Dean Sprague would be re-
tiring, but he didn't imme-
diately decide to apply for
the job.
"I came here to' help
out," he said. "Then I got to
know the people, and I de-
cided I wanted to continue
in this field."
Williams spent a com-
bined 34 years serving Win-


ter Park, 13 as city manag-
er. His tenure ended swiftly,
almost one year ago, when
the Commission ousted
him in a split vote, citing
that he wasn't' proactive
enough in his management
style. It was a controversial
decision.
see WILLIAMS on-A2


$4 million rail

station begs

questions

ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF
Beth Dillaha had a lot of
questions for her own city
Monday afternoon, with
millions of dollars hanging
in the balance.
The Winter Park City
Commissioner wanted to
know why the city was
about to give the OK to
build a more than $4 million
commuter rail station with-
out knowing any deadlines
for completing the system
and who would pay for it.
The commuter rail proj-
ect, which was to stretch
from Volusia County down
to Osceola County, with
stops along the way, in-
cluding in Winter Park, still

see RAIL STATION on A2


0OBAMA-RAMA
Barack Obama supporters
Skylar Munn and Gianna Es-
tes, 15, cheer along drivers
as they wave signs at the grand
opening of the Winter Park
L headquarters for the demo-
cratic presidential candidate's
campaign. The event drew
more than 770 attendees ac-
cording to organizer estimates,
filling the venue at 200 N. Den-
ning Drive.
Campaign volunteers from
both Maitland and Winter Park
hosted the event.






PHOTO 6Y
ISAAC BABCOCK
THE OBSERVER


His tale of two cities


mr rLn-












News


Wildcats sack Ocoee


ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF
,T im Shifflet said his
team needed, a "W"
Friday night. He got
one, under the lights of
Showalter Field, as his Win-
ter Park High School Wild-
cats defeated the Ocoee
Knights 17-0.
"Early on we were shoot-
ing ourselves in the foot of-
fensively, but we got things
moving," Shifflet said. "It
was 48 minutes of strong ef-
fort."
The Wildcats struggled
early on to pull away from
Ocoee, mustering only a
7-point lead. through the
second quarter.
But despite the slow scor-
ing, the Wildcats showed
some offense that was miss-
ing last season, with run-
ning backs Zee Ware and
Patrick MPutu combining
for more than 200 rushing
yards between them.
"I feel good about. it,"
Ware said of his team's of-
fensive performance. "I felt
unstoppable out there, but
we did have some trouble in
the red zone."
Ware was -a lone offen-
sive presence on the field
last year, but MPutu shined
on the field, trading hand-
offs with his teammate and
racking up 142 yards in the


PHO i U BY ISAA BABIUUUK- I Mt UBLtHVtl
Wildcats Coach Tim Shifflet celebrates with his team after beating the Knights 17-0 Friday night in the team's first game of '08.


game.
"I just stuck to the game
plan out there," MPutu said.
And his game plan brought
his team nearly 90 yards
on the ground by his per-
formance alone in the first
half.
Despite penalties that
slowed both teams on the
field, the Wildcats acceler-
ated their scoring in the
fourth quarter with a shock-
ing 49-yard punt return by
Jeff Terry, ending in a touch-
down.


But the shutout by the
Wildcats could be the story
of the game, as Austen Jacks
led his defense with key
sacks to stop the Knights
cold, and a solid defensive
performance overall.
That mnay have been ex-
pected, considering the
defense-oriented team of
last year, with nine of those
players returning this year.
They'll need to muster up
all of the defense they can
against the Winter Springs
Bears this Friday.


The Bears beat Wekiva
21-14 in their first game of
the season, holding back an
up-and-coming team that
had seen rapid improve-
ment last season.
"I feel good about our
chances against them,"
Ware said. "We kind of owe
them from last year."
With strong returners
on defense for the Bears,
the Wildcats' running game
could be more important
than ever.


WILLIAMS I City manager foresees cooperation with Winter Park


< continued from front page
He said working next
door to the city he did so
much for isn't awkward at
all. In fact, he thinks it's a
positive situation. "I see us
working together," he said,
citing that the cities already
collaborate in areas such as
police and fire.
If anything, he said, he
can enrich that collabora-
tion, For example, Winter
Park does all its construc-
tion in-house, while Mait-
land outsources it all. Win-
ter Park crews may be able
to assist Maitland because


they are so close.
If he thinks something
he did at Winter Park would
fit well in Maitland, he will
implement it, and vice
versa. "If I think Maitland
does something better, I'll
call Winter Park. and let 'emr
know. It's all about helping
each other," he said.
There are many similari-
ties between his manage-
ment style and Sprague's, he
said, such as staying honest
even when it leads you to
disagree with someone.
He is a self-proclaimed
doer who adheres to four
core values: honesty, friend-


lines, fairness and account-
ability. "I am a team-builder,"
he said. "I have a good team
here now, and I find the staff
very competent." As a pro-.
fessional engineer, .he will
continue to help Maitland
improve its infrastructure,
and as a money-saver, he
will help Maitland become
more efficient, he said.
"This is not a 'sit in the
mud' kind of guy this is
a leader," Vice Mayor Jeff
Flowers said at the Aug. 26
meeting in which Williams
was selected from five final-
ists.
"I have nothing but good


things to say about him,"
echoed Councilwoman Lin-
da Frosch.
Council members Phil
Bonus and Bev Reponen
commended him for "com-
ing to the rescue" when the
city needed an interim.pub-
lic Works director.
When Williams isn't
managing Maitland, he said
you'll probably find him
hanging out with his best
friend, his wife, or a few of
his eight grandchildren. He
also enjoys the outdoors
and reading books pertain-
ing to his field.


Maitland residents won't see
an increase in their tax bill next
year. The City Council approved
on Monday its tentative prop-
erty tax rate, the same rate it
approved a year prior. New City
Manager Jim Williams said
taxes didn't increase from fis-.
cal year 2007-2008 because
the city is so efficiently run.
The proposed 2008-2009 rate
is about $3.88 per $1,000 of
taxable property, or 3.88 mills.
Also approved at Monday's
meeting was the tentative
budget for the general fund,
almost $23 million. Both the
budget and the millage should
be finalized in a vote Monday,
Sept. 22. The fiscal year starts
Oct. 1.
Jenny Andreasson.
Observer staff




The Senior Observer featured a
mislabeled photograph of cro-
quet player George Stewart. He
is'pictured below. We apologize
for this error.


The Observer's previous edition
failed to note that photos of
West Winter Park came from
the Winter Park Public Library's
collection. The library paid for
the photography project.

Pertinent information was left
out of a story package about the
Maitland Telephone Museum. It
is open from noon to 4 p.m.
Wednesday through Sunday.
The cost is $3 for adults and
$2 for children. Those five and
younger are free. Call 407-644-
1364 or visit MaitlandHistory.
org for more information.


RAIL STATION I With cost of station not yet met, city officials tread carefully


< continued from front page
doesn't have all its funding
in place, she said, but Or-
ange County and the Cen-
tral Florida Commuter Rail
Commission want final
plans and cost estimates for
a Winter Park rail station
now.
She said the city has been
left in the dark on how the
whole system will come
together, mostly related to
how funding will be pro-
cured to help cities pay for
the project. She also said the
city isn't represented well
on the rail commission.


"We don't have a seat on
the commuter rail commis-
sion even though we're pay-
ing an awful lot of money,"
she said.
That includes a revised
budget Dillaha discovered
that increased the cost of
the Winter Park station
from $3 million to $4.36
million.
City Manager Randy
Knight said that while much
of the money for the station
had been pledged, includ-
ing $3 million from the fed-
eral budget and another 10
percent from the city and
10 percent from the state,


it's not all in writing.
"At the moment there
is only about $800,000 set
aside in federal funds," he
said.
Even if all of the federal
money is found, the. to-
tal cost of the station still
hasn't been met. Funding
and planning agreements
that have yet to be final-
ized left Dillaha wanting to
know more before she says
the city should move for-
ward with the project.
"I have many questions,
many of them are still out-
standing," she said, citing a
lack of definitive informa-


tion flowing Winter Park's
way.
"We didn't get the short
end of the stick," Dillaha
said. "We didn't even see
the stick. We've been going
along this project without
any agreement at all, which
is a concern to me."
But according to Cen-
tral Florida Commuter Rail
Commission spokeswom-
an Marianne Gurnee, Dil-
laha and the city have been
given many opportunities
to become more informed
about the project.
"She's declined numer-
ous invitations for meetings


with us," Gurnee said. "She's
sent a couple of e-mails that
we've replied to in full."
Mayor David Strong
agreed about the tenuous
nature of the final plans and
budget for the rail system.
"I think the financial as-
pects of this are unclear, and
we're not going to know it
all until it's built," he said. "I
think we can safely say it'll
be more expensive than we
thought it would."
The Commission will
meet at 2 p.m. Monday, Sept.
22, to discuss commuter rail
issues, hoping to answer
some of those questions.


Winter Park/ Maitland Observer


Page 2 TusaSpebr1,20


-i:










Local Olympian a traveling coach


AMY K.D. TOBIK
OBSERVER STAFF

Scott Johnson's eyes were glued to
his television set for weeks this sum-
mer. He couldn't help it. As Olym-
pic hopefuls faced tough competi-
tion in China, the fellow Olympian
didn't want to miss a second cheer-
ing on the American men's gymnas-
tics team to bronze medal victory.:
Johnson, a 1984 Olympic gold
medalist, national all-around cham-
pion and seven-time NCAA colle-
giate national champion, said he felt
almost as if he was on the competi-
tion floor with them as he watched.
He could well-appreciate the strug-
gle and personal triumphs.
"I relate to those athletes we
watched at the Olympics and know
what many of them went through
to get to that point in-their career -
so much hard work, commitment
and dedication," Johnson said.
Today, the. 47-year-old Winter
Springs resident takes his success
one step further by sharing his pas-
sion for sport and inspiring children
to reach for the stars.
After moving to Florida after the
1988 Olympic games, Johnson re-
tained his enthusiasm for gymnas-
tics by teaching classes locally and
giving motivational speeches at
both the youth and corporate level.
The transition from accom-
plished gymnast to effective coach
was smooth for Johnson, who had
a natural ability to connect with
children. Not all athletes, he said,
automatically have the ability to
effectively communicate with and
instruct children, especially at a be-
ginner level. Johnson said his goal.
is to create a program that is struc-
tured yet enjoyable. "I think I did
find that balance and the kids have
a great time," he said.
Johnson opened a gymnastics
facility in Oviedo several years ago,
but recently chose to redirect his ef-
forts to a broader audience in the
Central Florida area by traveling to
different Central Florida locations.
Currently, Johnson splits his time
between teaching tumbling at sev-
eral YMCA locations and Gold Med-
al Athletics located on State Road
434 in Oviedo. He also trains The
Master's Academy junior and var-


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
Scott Johnson, at right, who won Olympic gold in men's gymnastics in 1984, now teaches the sport locally, including at YMCAs and at The Master's Academy in
Oviedo. His teachings emphasize a balance between discipline and enjoyment, as opposed to an extremely structured program focused on competition.


sity cheerleading teams.
While possessing a dream is key,
Johnson is first to encourage par-
ents to expose children to an as-
sortment of activities before fo-
cusing on just one. Johnson played
baseball and football and swam on
a team as a child. "I love the sport of
gymnastics; I am passionate about
it, but I think it is important that
kids experience as many different.
things in life as a youngster so they
can find out what their true passion
and desire is. You are only going to
be successful if you find something
you truly love to do," he said.
Johnson didn't discover gymnas-
tics until he was 10 years old, which
may be considered "too old" by to-
day's regimented standards. "I was
real little, the smallest at my school
and often made fun of. I think I had
a complex when I was little and al-
ways thought some day I would be
important," Johnson said. "I was a
fearless little kid."
Today, Johnson said, there is way
too much pressure on children to.
.become the best. "There are a lot
of gym clubs out there that are so
structured that they run their team.


program like a boot camp and the
kids aren't having any fun," he said.
Michelle Pesut of Winter Springs
said her 17-year-old daughter, Cait-
lin, will not work with any other.
coach after spending three years
with Johnson. "He makes it fun'
while using discipline and order,.
and yet the kids don't even realize
it," Pesut said. "It must go along with
his heart of gold he loves what he
does. It's like a natural instinct for
Scott.
"[Johnson] is always encourag-
ing; even if one time it's not perfect,
it doesn't have to be perfect. It's a
stepping-stone for the next tumble.
Her self confidence and esteem has
really grown."
Pushing kids and requiring them
to participate ip a competitive
sport can also be damaging, John-
son warned. "A majority of those
kids who have been involved in the
sport for four or five years are going
to be emotionally and physically
burned out. I've seen clubs where
they are training these kids so many
hours a week they are just babies
in a sense and by the time they are
13 or 14 years old, they are all beat


up and cannot continue," Johnson
said.
"That is why the international
Olympic Committee made it a rule
that you have to be 16 to com-
pete in gymnastics in the Olympic
games," he added. Olympic selec-
tion is also very exclusive: There
are several hundred thousand gym-
nasts in the United States and every
four years only six of them make it
to the Olympics.
Johnson said people often ask
him why a gymnast of his caliber
doesn't concentrate on coaching
Olympic hopefuls. "I have coached
elite gymnasts before and there is a
lot more stress on the athletes and
the coach," Johnson said. Instead,
he prefers to pass on his passion for
the sport to a younger crowd.
"I get more excitement about a
kid learning how to do a cartwheel
or learning how to do a back hand-
spring," he said. "Teaching them
those skills gives me a sense of ac-
complishment.
"This is what I try to instill in my
students: Love what you are doing
and your dreams may come true."


Brandywine Square

* Courtyard Shopping Sidewalk Cafe
Located Just 10 Steps North of the Morse Aluseuiii
Brandywine Deli Cida's of Winter Park Antiques
'r: v,,' :.I wr.rer .aii reiiuri-.3 on the Avenue
LrFo,,, .w ri.) Oull- ... iTre ioiriuar,,l Ii)r..,r. rn "Jul.r,' M.-,lU '
r- julilul Pari Av. nu,, Buil ii,, ll, I.-iw, ', 3 byy H,3re, Huj. n.-.
.:a r 1..-.,-[ ..:i.a r.., r ':. 40;7-644-5635 407-657-2100

Family Comics & Cards Essence Luxe Linens
,:,,. ... .. ~' ':" ~" 1Salon & Day Spa Eijar w,, r
I,:r,,, .r :,,T, w |,i, v HI,:,, H.][.M .,rii,,: u rr s .',' ,,:ure.i .Hj ,I ,)a ra, u: Iv ir,-. Fei lu,'i r,,
r 3,',', ,:.3r,1 n 407-629-2588 ., 7.6 .7 ,-
Barbara Coffee Winter Park air Studio Park Avenue Jewelers
S LMIFT LHMC H,, ,-u ,, Hi .r1. ,, 01 O T,,,,",,. I. n'.1r,,l,
L .:" 1:.1 ar,. -. fimiy l "'2 Ah '.-. -, J.rlr,
S ." *,:,. _....' ,. Tr*. 3 ,'. I


" Hug OrhdAuto


Jilt.


At"


WHEN:
Saturday, September 20th
from 9 a.m. till plants are sold!
WHERE:
Leu Gardens
1920 N. Forest Avenue, Orlando
(Signs on 17-92)

WHAT'ELSE:
Door prizes, raffle items,
food & beverages

BY WHOM:
Central Florida Orchid Society

www.CFLOrchidSociety.org

For more information call
407-333-0998


Winter Park /Maitland Observer


Thursday, September 11, 2008 Pg









Business 1

Lake Highland Preparatory School Additionally, the school will share the generations. Dream Quarters offer
". held a ribbon cutting ceremony Tues- auditorium with community groups 1/4, 1/8, 1/12 or 1/16 fractional op-
E, day, Sept..9 to celebrate the opening when possible. tons. Owners are allowed to use the
of its new Harriett Coleman Center Engel and Voelkers Winter Park is property for a designated fractional
for'the Arts. The 29,200-square-foot pleased to announce that it has been amount every year, and only pay that
"-" building is at 901 North Highland Ave. selected by Dream Quafters, an Or- percentage of the management and
in Orlando. lando-based,turn-key fractional own- operationar costs.
The $14 million facility contains ership company, to market its luxury Dream Quarters markets and sells
a -proscenium theater, a black-box properties throughout its worldwide luxury fractional ownership oppor-
theater and a three-level lobby with property shop locations. tunities throughout desired vacation
gallery space. Designed by RLF-- an Fractional ownership, unlike time- destinations in Florida, the Florida
architecture, engineering and interior shares, gives owners a quarter of Keys, the Caribbean, Mexico and the
design firm in Winter Park -the 774- the freehold of a property, providing Southeast U.S.
PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE HIGHLAND PREPARATORY SCHOOL seat center will host more than 000 them with an asset that may increase Visit www.engelvoelkers.com/win-
Warren Hudson, LHPS president, Robert Bendixen, project manager for RLF and Bruce students for productions, assemblies in value, be sold at market value at terpark for more information.
Holmes, executive vice president of Welbro, stand next to a photo of the new building. and more throughout the school year. any time, and/or passed on to future


Family & Cosmetic Dentistry
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Winter Park, FL 32789

New Patient Welcome Appointment & Cleaning


* Miniature video camera
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O-bserve


Volume 20, Issue Number 37


Member of- P.O. Box 2426 609 Executive Drive
" Floridy.Press Association Winter Park, FIL 32790 Winter Park, FIL 32789 USPS 00-6186
"Maitland Area/ Winter Park/ IS 0 43~
Goldenrod Chamber of Commerce www.wpmobserver.com Ie-mail: ed itor@observernewspapers.com IS 0 43 1
Publisher reserves right to edit or refuse all advertisements, announcements, articles andlor letters to the editor. Submission does not guarantee publication. All rights reserved.


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Page 4 TusaSpebr1,20


Z


Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Monster


Published Thursday, September 1-1, 2008


Roger Franklin Williams
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Greenberg
Trwrig,

wrOWARMUC-0o WNTIBRMiff
The Issues The Question's The Discussion -.The PeopW-
...... ......... .... ........ . ............ ........................ ......................... It's the place to be!



Carlos Morales.

"IWIVICY
EMERG IN


PRIEPAREDNEmnI

Friday, September 12th
7:45AM 4:15AM: Networking
8:15 AM: Program
Complimentary Continental Breakfast
Welcoming Winter Park Chamber members and our community

Winter Park Health Foundation Community Room
Winter Park Welcome Center I Chamber of Commerce
151 West Lyman Ave, Winter Park
RSVP: 407-644-8281 or-km6donaldRwinterpark.org
For information about upcoming Chamber events, please visit our website at www.winterpark.org.
1 #1
00NUMA6 Z VTfR P1 ffj ff



Sppnsored By: Presented By: Media $ponsor:
Greenberg 00foi--' Winter Park/ Maitland
Observer
Traurig LAMM.


e ,'- .
.41AL






Winter Park / Maitand Observer Thursday, September 11, 2008 Page 5


Community BMuHo i


1-4 will be test site for traffic system
Drivers on Interstate 4 will see the latest in traffic
management technology starting Monday, Sept. 15.
A 10-mile stretch of the highway is now equipped
with variable speed limit signs which are designed
to ease traffic flow and manage congested areas of
the road by adjusting speed limits to match traffic
volume, weather and driving conditions.
Variable speed limit signs installed in both direc-
tions along 1-4 between Maitland Boulevard and
Orange Blossom Trail begin functioning in time for
Monday's rush hour. Custom software will analyze
information gathered from roadside sensors and
traffic cameras and will suggest lowering speeds
in congested areas. Operators at Central Florida's
Regional Traffic Management Center will then have
the option to adjust speed limits along segments
of the road, helping vehicles get through rush hour
and accident scenes at a smoother, continuous
rate.

New award goes to Youth Orchestra
Altrusa International Inc. of Orlando-Winter Park
presented the first Grace Sanford Music Award of
$1,000 to the Florida Symphony Youth Orchestra
on Sept. 3. In 1956, Grace Sanford became a char-
ter member of the international volunteer service
organization, Altrusa Club of Winter Park, which
later became Altrusa International. Grace served as
president of the Winter Park club from 1968 to 1970
and was an emeritus member at the time of her
death in 2003. The music award was established in
September 2004 by a gift from her estate..


Zoo names monkey 'Sanford'
The Central Florida Zoo and Botanical Gardens
has exhibited the criti-
cally endangered spe-
cies cotton-top tamarin
since 1995. Cotton-top
tamarins are a small
primate, about the size
of a squirrel, native only
to the tropical forests of
Columbia.
The Zoo has proudly
supported the Proyecto
Titi program since 2006.
In May 2008, the Zoo
presented Anne Savage,
founder of Proyecto Titi,
with a donation of over $1,600. With the contri-
bution, the Zoo was given naming rights to a wild
troop individual in the field program in Columbia.
The staff voted to name the individual "Sanford"
after the city where the Zoo is located.
Visit CentralFloridaZoo.org or call 407-323-4450
for.more information about the zoo.

Golfing to finance education
The University Club of Orlando recently hosted its
25th annual golf tournament, held this year at the
Stoneybrook East golf course. More than 100 club.
members, nine local sponsors and 36 hole sponsors
participated in the one-day event, which helped
raise more than $10,000. All contributions support
The University Club Foundation Scholarship Fund,


which has distributed more than $1 million in col-
lege scholarships since 1926 to deserving Central
Florida students in the pursuit of higher education.
Each scholarship covers tuition and books for one
academic year.
The University Club has also introduced a new
charity fundraiser among its members called
"Cocktails for a Cause.".Each month, a Club mem-
ber takes on the role as "guest bar manager" for
one evening. All cash tips directly benefit the bar
manager's charity of choice. Most recently, Club
members John Tankersley and Jill Gentry Tanker-
sley raised more than $6,000 for PACE Center for
Girls a non-profit that provides troubled teens
with a safe, nurturing environment while helping
them achieve'educational and personal goals.

WP woman's daughter completes basic
Army Reserve Private First Class Christina N. Byler
has graduated from basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of training, the soldier
studied the Army mission, history, tradition and
core values, physical fitness, and received instruc-
tion and practice in basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship,
armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field
tactics, military courtesy, military justice system,
basic first aid, foot marches, and field training ex-
ercises.
Byler is the daughter of Edyth Tronolone of Win-
ter Park.


Rollins College dedicates a memo-
rial to the heroes of Sept. 11, 2001,
at a ceremony at 10:45 a.m. Thurs-
day, Sept. 11, on the college cam-
pus in Winter Park. The memorial
will be the first of its kind to feature
authentic touchstones from the
World Trade Center, the Pentagon
and the plane crash site in Shanks-
ville, Penn.
Rollins College Alumni Board of
Directors member Tony Wilner do-
nated the memorial. Wilner, who
worked in the Pentagon at that time
supporting the Defense Intelligence
Agency, obtained a salvaged piece
of the Pentagon limestone and
worked to obtain a stone from the
crash site of United Airlines Flight
93. Alumnus Manny Papir, New York
Mayor Rudy Giuliani's deputy chief
of staff during the attacks, donated
a piece of stone from the wreckage
of the World Trade Center.
The memorial dedication site
is on the Rollins College campus
in front of the Veteran's Memorial.
flagpole near the Warren Adminis-
tration building.
Information courtesy of
Winter Park government


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Thurdq, eptmber11, 008 Page 5


. .
'






Paae 6 Thursday, September 11, 2008 Winter ~rk / Maidand Observer


Tribute to
Sept. 11 heroes
On behalf of the city. of
Winter Park, I would like to
honor and recognize all of
the individuals and families
that were impacted by the
devastating tragedy that oc-
curred Sept. 11, 2001.
Although it has been sev-
en years since this horrific
terrorist attack, the sorrow-
ful memories and chilling
effects still resonate in each
of our lives.
Thousands of innocent
lives were lost on Sept. 11,
and for all the brave survi-
vors, firefighters, police of-
ficers, volunteers and fami-
lies, I extend my heartfelt
sympathies, .compassion
and gratitude. We will al-
ways remember.

Sept. 8 City Commission
meeting highlights
The Winter Park City Com-
mission met on Sept. 8. Be-
low are .a few highlights
from that meeting:
The city manager's annu-
al evaluation was resched-
uled for the Monday, Sept.
22, Commission meeting.
A presentation was made
by Commissioner Beth Dil-
laha requesting the City
Commission consider re-
negotiating the commuter
rail contract with Orange


County. A work session was
scheduled for 2 p.m. Mon-
day, Sept. 22, in City Hall
Commission Chambers to
discuss this topic further.
The work session is open to
the public, however, no pub-
lic comment will be taken. ,
The request to accept
the commuter rail canopies
conceptual architectural
style as prepared by HHCP
Design and reviewed by the
three selected local Winter
Park architects, Jack Rog-
ers, Drew Krecicki and Steve
Feller, was approved.
The request to approve
the award of IFB-28-2008,
Online Resident Survey, to
Kerr & Downs Research was,
approved.
The request to approve
the two residential parking
districts for the residential
parking permit program
was approved.
Sherry Gutch was con-
firmed as director of Com-
munity Redevelopment.
The second- reading of
the ordinance to allow a
.trip surcharge on taxicab
rates was approved.
The resolution to estab-
. lish an emergency surcharge
for taxicabs was approved.
The second reading of
the ordinance to authorize
the issuance of as much as
$60 million Electric Refund-
ing Revenue Bonds, Series


2008, for the purpose of re-
funding the currently out-
standing Electric Revenue
Bonds, Series 2005A and
2005B, was approved.
The appeal of DI Partners
LLLP contesting the deci-
sion by the Planning and
Zoning Commission relat-
ing to the denial by the city
for the use of the "Holler
Chevrolet" property at 860
W. Fairbanks Ave. for the
sale and service of recre-
ational vehicles was tabled
until the Monday, Sept. 22
Commission meeting.
The resolution oppos-
ing the issuance of the St.
Johns River Water Manage-
ment District's request for
a consumptive use permit
for 484,000 gallons per day
of ground water to Niagara
Bottling Inc. was approved.
The first reading of the
ordinance to adopt the-
millage rate was approved,
setting the tentative millage
at 4.0923.
The first reading of the
ordinance to adopt the fis-
cal year 2009 annual bud-
get was approved with revi-
sions.
A full copy of the Sep-
tember 8 City Commission
minutes will be available on
the city's official Web site,
CityofWinterPark.org, the
week of Sept. 22, pending
approval by the City Com-
mission.

Sept. 15 City Commission
Work Session
There will be a City Com-
mission Work Session at
4:15 p.m. Monday, Sept. 15,
in City Hall Commission
Chambers to discuss the
2008 Resident Online Sur-


vey questions.
The public is invited to
attend this work session,
however, no public com-
ment will be taken.

Information Technology
Division recognized
The Florida Local Govern-
ment Information Systems
Association has awarded
the city of Winter Park's
Information Technology
Division the 2008 Most In-
novative Use of Technol-
ogy Award for their recent
enhancements to Winter.
Park's public safety technol-
ogy. The award recognizes
both leadership andinnova-
tion in a community within
the association's member-
ship.

Conservation District
Meeting date change
Please note thenew date for
the Conservation District
Meeting: 6 p.m. Wednes-
day, Oct. 1, at the Hannibal
Square Heritage Center lo-
cated at 642 West New Eng-
land Ave.
The city of Winter Park
would like to hear from you
regarding the opportunity
to designate West Winter
Park as a conservation dis-
trict. Designating a specific
area. as a conservation dis-
trict may be done in an ef-"
fort to preserve the neigh-
borhood's character, retain
affordable housing and cre-
ate protections from inap-
propriate development.
Specific issues that could
be regulated in the guide-
lines of a West Winter Park
Conservation District might
include special uses and
exceptions,, general archi-


tectural guidelines, parking
and building setbacks, scale,
and mass.
In order for the City
Commission to move for-
ward and 'determine specif-
ic boundaries and goals of a
West Winter Park Conserva-
tion District, neighborhood
residents must express an
interest in this initiative.
For more information,
please call 407-599-3665 or
e-mail. sgutch@cityofwin-
terpark.org

Stay informed during
severe weather
With hurricane season fully
under way, it is important to
know how to stay informed
of valuable, storm-related
information.
OUTREACH Log on to
the city's Web site and click
on the OUTREACH but-
ton to sign up for the city's
emergency notification sys-
tem. OUTREACH can con-
tact you through your home
phone, cell phone and/or
e-mail with important mes-
sages-that relate specifically
to you and your home. Hur-
ricane Information Line
407-599-3494 and mes-
sagecenter@cityofwinter-
park.org this number and
e-mail are activated during
severe named storms and is
available for city residents
to call and ask questions
about any city services or
any non-emergency storm-
related situation. Report
power outages by calling
1-877-811-8700.
Call city hall at
407-599-3399 and visit us
at CityofWinterPark.org


Every day our city's dedicat-
ed police officers and fire-
fighters put- themselves at
risk to keep all of us safe. On
Saturday, our city along with
Asbury United Methodist
Church paid tribute to the
courageous men and wom-
en who have lost their lives
protecting us and honored
all who wear the badge.

Police
Maitland's dedicated law
enforcement officers put
themselves at risk 24 hours
a day, .7.days a week, each
and every week of the year.
When our residents call
911, you may not be aware
that an officer is at their
door in less time than it
would take to brush your
teeth.
Each year, there are near-
ly 30,000 calls for service of
our police force. Many calls
go unnoticed by the gen-
eral public, because frankly,
we are all asleep when they


take place:
And of all the calls that
occur, there are more than
600 arrests that's two ar-
rests almost each and every
day of the year. Keeping us
safe and getting the bad guys
off the street is their prima-
ry mission, and they do it
without any expectation, of
reward or recognition.

Fire
The city of Maitland Fire
Rescue Department pro-
vides the best level of service
of any agency in Central
Florida, the state or even
the nation.
Of the thousands of calls
received .during the year,
some involve motor vehi-
cle accidents, many, as you
might expect, are fire-relat-
ed, but by far the vast major-
ity are for Emergency Medi-
cal Services, or EMS.
Nate Winters, a 15-year-
old boy who loves playing
catcher with Winter Park


baseball, owes his life to
our EMS team. Nate was in a
. boating accident- where his
leg was severed just below
the hip. He is alive today be-
cause of the-experience and
quick action of our emer-
gency team. Today, Nate is
looking forward to getting
back to school, especially in
time for homecoming. Mir-
acles do happen.
In the city of Maitland,
we have more than 44 full-
time members of our team,
four fire engines and life
support vehicles, and two
fire stations, well one and
a half but we're working
on it.
Firefighting is clearly a
dangerous profession and
one that is not for every-
one. We are all very proud of
what the men and women
of the Maitland Fire Rescue
Department do for us and
it's the least we can do to
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year to honor their efforts
and commitment.
As Sept. 11 comes and
goes yet again, we pay trib-
ute to the courageous men
and women who have lost
their lives protecting us,
and we honor all those who
wear the badge and keep
the peace.
I encourage all of us to
help in our communities
by volunteering and par-
ticipating in neighborhood.
watch groups. By working
together, we can achieve a


better and more secure fu-
ture for our children and
grandchildren.
My thanks go out to.Pas-
tor Scott Harris, to Asbury
United Methodist Church,
Freedoni Choir, Maitland
Symphony Orchestra Mel-
low Brass, and to all who
assisted in putting on this
wonderful event.

Call city hall at
407-539-6200 and visit us
at ItsMyMaitland.com


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Honoring the badge


_ _ . ~


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Page 6 TusaSpebr1,20






v


AMY K.D. TOBIK
OBSERVER STAFF
k here it stood off in
the distance, beck-
L oning the woman
to take a chance. It was all
she ever wanted quaint
and charming with a strong
frame it was an early 20th
century log cabin.
For Trish Deer, a single
mom looking for a place
to call home 17 years ago,
owning .a 1,300-square-
foot log home was an op-
portunity of a lifetime. The
picturesque brown cabin,
crafted from local cypress
trees and crowned with a
shingle roof, had caught
Deer's attention while look-
ing at a neighboring rental
property one day.
"I always wanted to live in
a log cabin, ever since I was
a little girl," she said with a
grin. "I was standing there
staring at it, and the, man
who owned it came out and
said it was sold but to come
in and take a look."
Deer said her prayers
were answered when the
prospective buyers backed
out of the deal, and she was
able to buy her first home.
It was her chance to create
a haven from a fast-paced
world and settle-in Geneva


with her young son.
"I just love the old house,"
Deer said. "I love the feel of
it and doing old-fashioned
things."
While the cabin, located
on Florida Avenue, is not
quite the oldest structure
in town, it is believed to be
the oldest log home, dat-
ing back to the early 1900s.
It was built during a time
when the town supported
the logging industry and
sent materials down the
St. John's River to the fast-
growing city of Sanford.
Mal Martin of the Geneva
Historical Society said since
the town was designated
a Rural Heritage Area last
year, any structure older
than 50 years is considered
"historic," making preserva-
tion even more important.
While quaint, Deer ex-
plained, the cabin wasn't
quite "move-in ready."
"You could see down to
the ground through the
floorboards," Deer said with
a laugh. The main floor
was seriously sloped, the
chinking material-used to
seal out the elements and
bugs between the logs was
in need of restoration, and
tree limbs shored up the old
shingle roof. With the help
of her father, Deer built spe-


cial boxes along the floor
and the wall to seal the
large gaps. She also realized
the need to make the steep
attic-like stairs functional
since the owners relied on a
rope ladder to climb to the
second floor. Throughout
the years, constant restora-
tion became a labor of love.
"You should have seen
me at Home Depot asking
if they had any chinking,"
Deer said. Since log cabin
materials were not readily
available, Deer improvised.
"I ended up using plaster
and a spoon, and it worked
fine," she said. Eventually
damage to the front wall of
the house required a new fa-
cade to be built using wood
siding cleverly crafted to
match,
Because of the small size
of the log cabin, Deer has
taken special care to utilize
every square inch. When
kitchen renovations be-
came necessary a few years
ago, Deer opted to keep the
shelves open to artistically
display her large collection
of jarred dry goods used to
make recipes from scratch.
A small addition built off the
kitchen created a place to
eat and housed additional
cabinetry. A small bedroom
and bath were also added to


-1.)TO E AMY K.D. TOBIK TifF ',ESER.,.
A fateful encounter led Trish Deer to buy the Geneva log cabin in which she now lives
with her husband, Bob. She said she yearned to live in a cabin since she was a child.
provide more space. heat and cool it since there
Ceiling fans have is.no room to run central-


been strategically placed
throughout the house to


> turn to LOG CABIN on next page


Cinema


Win tPeoIrk Villaggf
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-- ---------------------


Thusda, Spteber11,200 -Page 7


Wilntpr Nrk / Manitland Observer


Lifestyles



Geneva family redefines 'cabin fever'






Paae 8 Thursday, September 11, 2008 Winter Park / Maitand Observer


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LOG CABIN 117 years of repairs made it a home


PHOTO BY AMY K.D. TOBIK THE OBSERVER
This historic cabin features few modern conveniences it has no air conditioner or even a television. For the Deers, it's home.


< continued from the last page
air ducting with the open architecture and
exposed beams. A large- heater in the liv-
ing room housed within a fireplace facade
keeps the family warm during the winter
months.
"There is nothing modern about it, not
even the furniture," Deer said. There is no
need for a television either, she added, be-
cause she and her husband, Bob, prefer to
read in their quiet living room at night.
What the house lacked in obvious con-
veniences, Deer said, it made up for with
personality and charm. And with some
tender care, the log house would soon be a
welcoming home for friends in need. Deer,
who grew up in a large historic home out-
side Boston, said she learned so many les-
sons from living a simplistic life. Through
old-fashioned living and values, she has




A Florida-friendly landscape class is 6:30 p.m. to 8:30
p.m.-Thursday, Sept. 11 at the UF/IFAS Extension Audi-
torium at 240 W. County Home Road in Sanford. Florida-
friendly landscapes incorporate low maintenance plants
to save money, time and water. The class is free. Register
at 407-665-5575 or fyn@seminolecountyfl.gov.
Kmart is sponsoring free diabetes screenings from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 11 to Saturday, Sept. 13.
at the Kmart at 501 N. Orlando Ave. in Winter Park. There
is no appointment necessary. Call 1-800-713-3301 for
more information.
The Maitland Art Center will kick off the 2008-2009
exhibition season with Mascaras in conjunction with
Hispanic Heritage Month. The exhibition opens on Friday,
Sept. 12 and runs through Sunday, Oct. 26.
The opening night celebration on Friday, Sept. 12 will
feature a carnival atmosphere with contagious, rhythmic
sounds of folkloric dance company "Bomba y Plena Lan-
z6", flavorful food and drink. Tickets are $5.
Visit www.maitlandartcenter.org or call 407-539-2181
for more information.
Toxic Audio brings two days of a-cappella sensations to
their hometown of Orlando at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 12
and at 2:30 p.m.. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 13 at the
Plaza Theatre, at 425 N. Bumby Ave. Tickets cost $25-
$30..Call 407-228-1220 for tickets or visit www.toxicau-
dio.com for more information.
Seminole County Repertory Company presents the
well-known and loved musical, "Annie Get Your Gun"
starting this weekend. The show will run Sept. 12-14 and
Sept. 19-21. Friday and Saturday performances begin at
7:30 p.m.; Sunday shows are at 2 p.m.Tickets are $23-
15, depending on seating; $10 for students.
Call 407-321-8111 or go to WayneDenschPerformin-
gArtsCenter.com for tickets and more information.
The American Association of University Women will
host a tea for prospective members from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
on Saturday, Sept. 13, at the First Congregational Church
at 225 S. Interlachen Ave. in Winter Park. VisitfAAUWOr-
lando.org or call 407-333-3948 for more information.
Daughters of the American Revolution hosts Constitu-
tion Day on Sept. 13 at Dubsdread Golf and Country Club
in Orlando.
The English-Speaking Union, Central Florida Branch,


discovered she doesn't require an oversized
house to be content. Instead, her happiness
is derived from creating a ministry for oth-
ers within her old-fashioned home.
Through time, the three-bedroom, two-
bath house has become a haven for family
and friends in need, including a neighbor
suffering from Alzheimer's disease and a
friend sick with cancer. Nine exchange
students from all over the world have even
called the log cabin home.
"When I first moved in, people said I
should just knock it down and build an-
other house, and I thought, 'are you out of
your mind?'" Deer said.
She still cringes when she hears people
refer to house as a great "starter home."
"I think we are missing something in
this country by having everything so dis-
posable," she said. "I want to start here and
finish here. I feel so blessed."


will meet Sept. 15 at the University Club of Winter Park.
The program is a presentation by Quinn Hawkesworth on
"Pride of Place."
The Belles and Beaus Dance Club hosts a "Mama Mia
That's Italian" theme dance from 8 p.m. to 10:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 17, atthe Marks Street Recreation Com-
plex at 99 E. Marks St. in Orlando. The event is an evening
of dancing and fellowship. Music and refreshments will
be provided. Singles and couples are welcome. Admission
is $5. Call 407-277-7008 for more information.
Community elder Jerry Hall will be honored at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 16 at the Rachel Murrah Civic Center on
Morse Boulevard in Winter Park. Elder Hall is a long time
resident of Winter Park who has been committed to trying
to help preserve the historically black west side of Winter
Park. Hall is now in his young nineties.
Beverly Colson Neal, Florida Coordinator of the NAACP,
will be the keynote speaker.
The Maitland Historical Society will trace the history of
the railroad in Maitland with a new exhibition opening at
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 17 at the Maitland Historical
Museum at 221 W. Packwood Ave. "Destination Maitland"
will take visitors on an interactive journey through the
eyes of those who first used this form of transportation
and communication. The exhibition will include elements
for kids, train enthusiasts, and fans of local history. The
free grand-opening event includes family-friendly activi-
ties, refreshments and a preview of the exhibit.
Call 407-644-2451 or visit www.maitlandhistory.org
for more information.
The Goldenrod Area Chamber of Commerce hosts a golf
tournament at 1 p.m. Friday, Sept. 19 at the North Shore
Golf Club on Moss Park Road off Narcoossee Road. The
entry fee is $75 per person, which includes green fees,
cart and lunch. The cost of a hole sponsorship is $100.
The tournament will be a four-person scramble. Sign-in
starts at noon. Call 407-677-5980 for more information.
Love, comedy and confusion thrive behind the scenes
of a Broadway-bound musical version of William Shake-
speare's The Taming of the Shrew. In Cole Porter's musical
masterpiece "Kiss Me, Kate!" quarrelling couples swat
and swoon as they navigate through the satiric, witty and
sensual score, featuring singer Michael Andrew.
The play runs Friday, Sept. 19 through Sunday, Oct.
12 at the John and Rita Lowndes Shakespeare Center at
Loch Haven Park at 812 E. Rollins St. in Orlando.
Call 407-447-1700 or visit www.orlandoshakes.org for
more information.


Page 8 TusaSpebr1,20


Winter Park / Maitland Observer






Wintra lIaik / M aitand O r T


G.O,



FamH7.

Calendar


Bring a friend and join
Clover Kids 4-H Club
Youth ages 5 through 12 are
invited to the Clover Kids 4-H
Club. Enrollment and the first
meeting will be held from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m. on Monday, Sept.
22. at the Extension Auditorium
at 250 W. County Home Road in
Sanford.
Clover Kids 4-H meetings will
be held twice a month from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday. This
year's club projects will include
photography, ecology, and foods
and nutrition. Youth can work. on
additional projects on their own.
Club dues are $20 per year for
the first child, which includes a
club T-shirt and project supplies,
and $15 for each additional
child.
Call 407-665-5560 for more
information.

Bingo at Riverside Park
in Oviedo
Bring the family for an evening
of bingo at Riverside Park in
Oviedo at 7 p.m. Friday, Sept.
26. Prizes will be awarded to
the winners. Cards cost $2 each,
with a maximum of five cards
per purchase per person. Call
Sal Rovetto at 407-971-5579 or
e-mail srovetto@cityofoviedo.net
for more information.

Aquatic adventure
promised in Geneva
Join an aquatic expert as he takes
you through the world underwater
on an Aquatic Adventures hike!
Meet up at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept.
27 at Lake Proctor Wilderness
Area at 920 E. State Road 46 in
Geneva. This is an interactive
hike where you have the chance
to learn what is found in the
waters of Seminole County!
You do not have to go in the
water to participate in this hike.
Reservations are required! Call
Amy Raub at 407-349-0959 or
e-mail araub@seminolecountyfl.
gov to sign up and for more
information.

Fun Day for kids in
Oviedo this month
When school is out, Riverside Park
is in! Come to 1600 Lockwood
Blvd. for a Fun Day program Sept.
30 hosted by the city. This fun-
filled program is for children ages
5-12. Program hours at Riverside
Park are 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Children must bring a lunch, two
snacks, a bathing suit and towel.
The cost is $25 for residents and
$45 for non-residents.
Call Sal Rovetto at 407-
971-5579 or e-mail srovetto@
cityofoviedo.net for more
information.


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New mothers and fa-
thers are often in-
undated by the dos
and don't of parenting.
Families are typically faced
with countless decisions
on a daily basis, especially
when it comes to a child's
health.
While some people may
dispute whether immuniza-
tions are vital when statis-
tics show a rapid decrease
in a particular disease, the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention, or CDC,
recommends parents fol-
low the most recent statis-
tics closely.
The CDC received 131
reports of measles from
January through July this
year, the highest number
since 1996. While measles,
also known as rubeola, was
declared eradicated in the
United States in 2000, the
disease exists in other parts
of the world. With 20 mil-
lion cases reported each
year, the virus is still eas-
ily imported into the U.S.
by travelers. The most sus-
ceptible, experts say, are the
children who have not been
vaccinated.
Becky Redfield, Semi-
nole County School Board


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mumps and rubella) are dis-
eases that are preventable
by vaccine and are required
by Florida law. It's because
of this vaccine that we don't
see measles, mumps and ru-
bella in the United States,
and we would like to keep
it that way to protect our
kids."I
It is recommended chil-
dren be given the MMR vac-
cine between the ages of
12 and 15 months with a
second dose administered
between the ages of 4 and 6
years old. Adults who have
not been vaccinated, doc-
tors say, should be inocu-
lated as well.
While immunizations
for measles, along with
other communicable dis-
eases, are required by the
Department of Health for
school entrance, the state
of Florida allows certain ex-
emptions for religious and
philosophical reasons.
Precautions should be
taken, however, because
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90 percent of people who
have not been vaccinated
will get the disease if they
live with an infected per-
son. Symptoms include an
all-over body rash and flu-
like symptoms such as fever,
cough and runny nose. The
illness lasts seven to 10 days.
The disease can lead to more
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who fail to comply with
immunization standards,
the greater the risk to both
those individuals and the
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The long-term implica-
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to inoculate create a wor-
risome scenario, Deichen
said. "Clearly, more frequent
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"As such, we must avoid
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Thursday, September 11, 2008 Pg


Winter Palrk / Maitland Observer


I


*


i









Letters to the Ed rw


Economic development
still going strong
'The Chamber News section
in the September issue of
the Winter Park Lifestyle
magazine contained an ar-
ticle titled "Winter Park and
the New Economy" (p. 10)
that calls attention to the
fact that the city of Winter
Park eliminated the Cultur-
al and Economic Develop-
ment Division.
The article emphasized
that Winter Park no longer
has an economic develop-
ment strategy and "some-
pne fieeds to step up so that
our Central Business Dis-
trict remains user friendly."
\ The article did not men-
tion several very important
facts:
The city of Winter Park,
along with all other mu-
nicipalities in Florida, is
dealing with serious budget
cuts because of the new ad
valorem tax rules passed by
the state of Florida. Munici-
.palities all over the state are
cutting many indirect city
services.
The city of Winter Park
does have a strategy for
the economic develop-
ment functions previously
assigned to the Economic
Development Division. The-
highly capable Community
Redevelopment Agency, or
CRA, management team


will handle future econom-
ic development functions.
In fact, the entire city staff,
per the city of Winter Park
strategy map, is charged
with the responsibility to
"Maintain the city's appeal
through controlled, com-
patible and sustainable re-
development."
The City of Winter Park
strongly supports the
Chamber of Commerce
as evidenced by the joint
venture in the Winter Park
Welcome Center Building
that the Chamber of Com-
merce now resides in. The
city's contributions to this
project include an invest-
ment of over $1 million,
a waiver of parking space
requirements, and payment
of thousands of dollars in
annual fee assessments for
the building. -
Finally, and most impor-
tant, the first phrase in the
Winter Park.Chamber of
Commerce mission state-
ment is as follows: "The
mission of the Winter Park
Chamber of Commerce is
to develop, promote and
sustain a vital, thriving
business climate through-
out the community."
The city of Winter Park
and the Winter Park Cham-
ber of Commerce must
each play a vital role in
support of the economic


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viability and user friendli-
ness of the central business
district. And, it will take all
of us working together to
get through this challeng-
ing economic transition
period.
Gene Randall
Winter Park

Key to economic health
is to keep taxes low
I would like to respond to
Susan Shaer's letter to you
in the Sept. 4 edition re-
garding using public money
- taxes to create more
jobs in the U.S. Her point is
to have the federal govern-
ment reduce the military
budget, take that money
and invest it in other areas,
which would create more
jobs than simply spend-
ing the money for military
projects. She mentions
several reports that support
her position.
The problem is that this
is a trade-off that I, for one,
would not support. If she
believes that government
employees can accurately
determine the proper al-
location of these funds to
create jobs then why does
she not believe that the cur-
rent military funding is not
appropriate? After all, the
same people determine the
military budget who would
be dividing the money for
the other job-creating proj-
ects. Without the security
our military is providing in
the trying world we pres-
ently have, more jobs might


New Store Hours
Monday Saturday
10 a.m.- 6 p.m.
Sunday 10 a.m. 5 p.m.


be meaningless.
The solution to her goal
of creating more jobs is
to let the taxpayers keep
more of their money to in-
vest where, how and when
they think it's appropriate.
How in the world can civil
service workers do a better
job allocating investment
money than private citizens
and companies? They can't
for a number of good rea-
sons! Think Russia, Cuba,
etc. One thing that would
create more jobs almost
immediately is to reduce
the corporate tax rate. The
U.S. corporate tax rate is
the second highest in the
world about 15 percent-
age points greater than the
average. This is one of the
reasons we buy more from
other countries than we sell
to them, causing the deficit
we have. This high tax rate
also causes American com-
panies to move overseas -
simply for tax reasons to
be competitive in other
countries, causing a loss of
jobs to US workers.
Finally, I believe the best
way to create jobs higher
paying and more of them
- and to make us more
competitive in the world is
to implement the Fair Tax
program. How about an ar-
ticle regarding the pros and
cons of the program and
compare it to the Flat Tax
proposal and our present
monstrosity?
Robert W Rogers
Winter Park


Thanks for promoting
the Obama event
I can'tthank you all enough
for the excellent cover-
age you gave the Barack
Obama event. We had more.
than-770 people attend the
grand opening of the Grass-
roots for Obama Office.
They were from every
segment that makes up
our area. Like the song, it
was east side, west side, all
around the town. Cars driv-
ing down Denning Drive
honking their support
punctuated the evening.
Jacqueline Jones and her
wonderful band mixed pa-
triotic songs with jazz.
Except for the overcast
skies it truly was a wonder-
ful night for a moon dance!
As master of ceremony,
Mark Lovett led the pep
rally. It was a feel good eve-
ning.Susan Skolfield and
her committee of 14 wom-
en were smiling a lot.
The longest lines were to
buy Obama merchandise
and to sign up for volunteer
jobs. A lot of voter registra-
tion forms were filled out,
also.
And the threatening
skies didn't leak the first
drop until the very end
proving once and for all
that Sarah Palin doesn't
have the corner on prayers.
-Martha McHenry


329 North Park Avenue
Suite 101
(next to Panera Bread)
Winter Park, FL 32789.


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Page 10 Thursday, September 11, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


J~.


.I




WAlintcr Park i /Maitland Ohberver


Thursday, September 11,2008 Page 11


Opinion/ 'Edlil


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Conservative
Cultural Commentary
By Louis Roney
Distinguished Professor Emeritus, UCF.
2004 Fa. Alliance for the Arts award
Assisted by beloved wife Joy Roney

Your Moccasins

or Mine
Clergyman-poet
George Herbert, pal
of Will Shakespeare,
wrote:
"Whose house is of glass,
must not throw stones at
another."
In today's even glassier
houses, we should be wari-
er of tossing stones.
An American Indian
proverb goes: "Don't judge
any man until you have
walked two moons in his
moccasins."
But can we-ever judge
ourselves objectively,
totally without hubris?
Today, iconoclasm is a
national pastime. Nobody
is safe from the loose can-
non of a perverted First
Amendment. That sacred
American constitutional
shield now cloaks a-dag-
ger aimed at the back of
defenseless innocents.
Whether or not they
have feet of clay, the idols


whom we publicly adore
are ankle-deep in quick-
sand. In a market checkout
line, can you avoid scream-
ing magazine headlines
confronting you? These
magazines report as fact
immoral and outlandish
things that famous people
supposedly have done.
Reputations are shoveled
into mass graves by a ruth-
less, money-grubbing press.
Once published, can a
vicious lie ever be effective-
ly erased? Lies have notori-
ously long and tenacious
after-lives. Retractions
make dull reading and are
easily forgotten, while col-
orful fabrications refuse to
lie down and die.
Can we really learn to
judge other people dispas-
sionately? How can we dare
to pass damning judgment
upon those who may be,
to quote Thoreau, only
"marching to a different
drummer?"
Scotland's Bobby Burns
put judgmental self-righ-
teousness this way:
0 would some power the
giftie gie us
To see ourselves as others
see us.
It would from many a
blunder free us
And foolish notion!
By the way, Burns is also
the laddie who said:
Man's inhumanity to
man
Makes countless thou-
sands mourn!
I think Bobbie and I
must have known some of
the same people ...
In this, the late autumn
of my life, I think of those
idols of my youth who fell
from grace as I came to
learn more about them.
And, I think too, how they


were sometimes resurrect-
ed after I stopped insisting
that they excel not only in
their celebrated superhu-
man ways, but in ways all
too human.
Oh, the heroic athletes
who toppled to the dust
when my idealism butted
heads with reality! "The
truth shall set thee free"-
Oh, yeah? Well, maybe, 'way
down the road ... But first,
the truth shall make thee
pretty damned miserable.
Whattaya mean, Babe
Ruth is also the "Sultan of
Beer-Drinkers?"
Bobby Jones did what in
Hollywood?
You mean to tell me Jack
Dempsey was a draft-dodg-
er in the War?
Just say once more that
Bill Tilden's is ---, and I'll
knock your block off!
Much later, I heard that
lots of my favorite singers
reveled not only in high
notes but in high living as
well. I had always thought
that great musicians were
devoted only to their art!
When the Second World
War was over, and I knew
established singers and
managers in New York, ,
I heard lots of rumors
many of which I later
learned were true. Artists'
amorous peccadilloes are -
quickly leaked to those
in the profession. Sexual
adventurousness makes the
tastiest gossip and is, in my
opinion, the easiest trans-
gression to understand and
to forgive.
But in musical circles in
those days, little if anything
regarding the bizarre in a
singer's private life ever hit
the press or the airways.
Word-of-mouth was the
only viable medium. We


knew each other. And we
judged damned little that
we be damned little judged!
Widely asked questions
often answered themselves:
Aren't singers incurably
romantic? Can they help
falling in love with each
other when they're singing
and acting all those pas-
sionate love duets?
Did Ezio Pinza really
"put the make" on almost
every attractive woman he
saw? Why did he split with
the great German soprano,
Elizabeth Rethberg, with
whom he had had a years'
long relationship, and who
had taught him so much
about singing?
Was lovely soprano
Lucrezia Bori in fact Met
Manager Edward Johnson's
inamorata for years?
Was the striking young
dark-haired soprano "pro-
tege" strolling arm-in-arm
daily in the environs of
Carnegie Hall with vener-
able old baritone Emilio
de Gogorza really his girl
friend? (One of my great
childhood treasures was a
78 record of Caruso and de
Gogorza singing a duet in
Spanish).
Why did Mario Del
Monaco suddenly leave
Italy for several years in the
middle of his career?
What about the so-
called "big boozers" among
singers? Were such sing-
ers as John McCormack,
Jussi Bjoerling, Lawrence
Tibbett, and John Charles
Thomas a little too fond
of the grape? If so, how
did they manage to sing so
marvelously?
Was Grace Moore really
a poor little mountain' gal
from Tennessee or was
she a very well-off girl who


went to fashionable Ward-
Belmont School, a haven
for daughters of Southern
landed gentry?
-With all the money Tito-
Schipa had earned and
saved, why did that great
tenor's embalmed corpse
lie for weeks in a Brooklyn
funeral home until my
teacher, Renato Bellini,
and his wife (as she told
me years later) -arranged
to have their old friend
properly buried? And Tito's
last very young wife,
where was she?
Who murdered tenor
John Garris after a
Metropolitan Opera per-
formance in Atlanta? Did
many in Atlanta, including
police, know who had done
Garris in?
What about the tragic
death of my friend, the
handsome tenor Brian
Sullivan? Why was his
dead body found on the
shores of Lake Geneva in
Switzerland after a local
rehearsal of "Lohengrin"
under sometime Met con-
ductor George Sebastian?
We performers are just
like other people except
moreso. And the rumor
mills have ground out juicy
tidbits about us from time
immemorial.
Oh, where have they
gone, those halcyon days
when the naive could buy
a loaf of bread at the store
without facing printed lies
that assassinate people's
reputations, wreck their
personal lives, and sour
their hard-won love affairs
with an adoring public?
Alas, the great old credo,
"noblesse oblige," has been
replaced by today's ignoble
"S wyou! (Sue me if you
can afford it.)"


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Winter Park/ Maitland Observer


Thursday, September 11, 2008 Page 13


I wpNotices
__=7Jt{QjlINul~


i(l THi 1: IRi" .ni u II T fI HR (,l Aih riiii .,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 2008 CP 001 952-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF"
CHRIS CLAUSEN,
Deceased,
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION;
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate 'of' CHRIS
CLAUSEN deceased, File Number: 2008 CP 001
952-0, is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is PO BOX 4994, ORLANDO, FL. 32804-4994.
The names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below. The decedent died intestate.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, or persons who have objections that
challenge these proceedings, the validity of the will,
the qualifications of the Personal Representative,
venue or the jurisdiction of this Court, on whom a
copy of this notice is served, must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OFA COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured, contingent-or
unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF.THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL. CLAIMS,
DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is:
Sept. 4.2008
Attorney for Personal Representative:.
BELFORD S. LESTER, Florida Bar No. 128186
Belford S. Lester, P.A.
224 Annie St. Suite A
Orlando, Florida 32806
407-841-5353
Personal Representative:
YVETTE CLAUSEN
843 Golf Valley Dr.
Apopka, FI. 32712
9/4, 9/11
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Public notice is hereby given that, on the date and
at the time listed below, and continuing from day
to day until all goods are sold, we will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, at the ware-
house of United Stor-AII, at 965 S. Semoran Blvd.,
Winter Park, FL 32792, the contents of the following
storage units containing household and/or business
goods, for rent and other charges for which a lien
on same is claimed, to wit.
DATE OF SALE: September 25, 2008
TIME OF SALE: 12:00 PM or thereafter
Salaam Alnur #44, Household Items; Mark Harris
#63 Household goods & Furniture; Thomas J Dybas
#104 Soda Machines, Building Supplies; Maria A
Von Schmeling #231 Household items; Jose Abel
Henriquez #351 House items.
Auctioneer: Storage Protection Auction Services
S-license 593. The above notice is to be published
once a week for two consecutive weeks. Said sale
to be under and by virtue of the statues of the State
of Florida, in such cases made and provided.
Thank you
JORGE HITSCHFELD PROPERTY MANAGER
9/4, 9/11
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant ES. 328.17, United American Lien & Re-
3'' : i o., *," i... o,-.' ,:. inh.,r, will sell the
,: 1 .a fl .,-), T.I i .' ':rn-or cashier'
check;15% buyer prem; all auctions are held w/re-
serve; any persons interested ph 954-563-1999
Sale Date August 15 2008 @ 10:00 am 3411 NW
9th Ave #707 Ft Lauderdale FL 33309
V11091 1994 BYQ1 FLO5712KC hull id#: BYQB34F-
FA494 outboard pleasure gas white fiberglass L 20tt
r/o walter j Longman lienor: Monroe harbour marina
531 n palmetto ave Sanford fl
Licensed & Bonded Auctioneers & Surveyors
FLAB422 FLAU765 & 1911
9/4,9/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: 2008-CP-001700-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SALVATORE J. FIGLUIZZI,
Deceased. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Salvatore
J. Rgluizzi, Deceased, whose date of death was
May 17, 2006, and whose social security number
is XXX-XX-2323 is pending in the Circuit Court for
Orange County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Oriando, Florida 32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth below. *
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS.
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is Sep-
tember 4,2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative
Joseph E. Boatwrtght, Esq.
399 Carolina Ave., Suite 100
Winter Park, FL 32789
SFla.Bar No.512753
407/679-9900
Personal Representative:
CHRISTY S. FIGLUIZZJ
9/4,9/11
Notice Under
Fictitious Name Statute
To Whom It May Concern *
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute," Chapter
865.09, Florida Statutes will register with the
Division of Corporations, Department of State,
State of Florida, upon receipt of proof of the publi-
cation of this notice, the fictitious name, to wit
Kiwi Camera Service
under which the below named party/parties will
engage in business at:'
656 Formosa Ave.
Winter Park, FL 32789
That the party/parties Interested in said business
enterprise Is/are as follows:
Michael Livera
Dated at Winter Park, Orange County, Florida:
Sept. 11,2008.
9/11


THE. ." I t'fllT .III.IHl IlT.ii ni F rlTH II.Itle'IAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 08-CA-2189
Ruben Suarez,
Plaintiff,
v.
J MCDONALD HARRISON, MCROZINE E. MCDON-
ALD, AND ALTO 0 MCDONALD
Defendants
AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: J MCDONALD HARRISON, 314 Ne 1/2 Wurst
Road, Ocoee, Florida 32761, all parties claiming
interests by, through, under or against defendant;
and/or all parties having or claiming to have any
right, title, or interest in the property described in
this notice.
. YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to Quiet Title
the following property In Orange County, Florida:
348 13TH AVE, ORLANDO, FLORIDA, PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS:
Lot 1, Block 10, NORTH OCOEEADDITION NO.
1, according to the map or plat thereof as
recorded in Plat Book 0, Page(s) 68, Public
Records of Orange County, Florida.
has been filed against you. You are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to the
action on Francis X. Mendez, plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 202 Lookout Plage, Maitland, FL
32751, on or before 45 days after the date of first
publication, and file the original with the clerk of this
court either before service dn plaintiff's attorney or
immediately after service; otherwise, a default will
be entered against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
Dated: 08/29/08
KERRY BRICKNER
CIVIL COURT SEAL
Name: LYDIA GARDNER
As Clerk of the Court, Orange County Florida
425 North Orange Avenue
Room 310
Orlando, FL 32801
Telephone (407) 836-2055'
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons with disabilities needing a special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact Court Administration at Orange
County Courthouse, 425 North Orange Avenue,
Room 310, Orlando, FL 32801, telephone (407)
836-2055, not later than seven (7) days prior to
the proceeding. If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-
955-8771, or Voice (V) 1-800-955-8770 via Florida
Relay Service.
9/11,9/18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 2008-CP-1610
IN RE: ESTATE OF
James R. Tinny,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of James
R. Tinny, deceased, whose date of death was
March 12, 2008 Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Seminole County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is P.O. Box 8099, Sanford,
FL 32772-8099. The names and addresses of
the Personal Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliq-
uidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with
this court within 3 months after the date of the first
publication of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is 9/11/08.
Lance A. Ragland
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 0122440
Winderweedle, Haines, Ward & Woodman, P.A.
329 Park Avenue North, 2nd Floor, P.O. Box 880,
Winter Park, FL 32790
Telephone: (407) 423-4246
Personal Representative:
James Kevin Tinny
329 Park Avenue North, 2nd Floor
PRO. Box 880
Winter Park, FL 32790
9/11,9/18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
S FRIle Number: 48-2008-CP-1937-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Gerald Fox,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Gerald Fox,
deceased, whose dtte of death was July 17, 2008
is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is I
425 North Orange Avenue, Room 340, Orando, FL :
32801, The names and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliq-
uidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM. :
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with
this court within 3 months after the date of the first
publication of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED. '
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED. :J
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
9/11/08. *>
Personal Representative:
Lance A. Ragland
329 Park Avbnue North, 2nd Floor
PRO, Box 880
- Winter Park, FL 32790
-Nancy S. Freeman
Attorney for Personal Representative
S Florida Bar No. 968293 *
Winderweedle, Hafnes, Ward & Woodman, P.A.
329 Park Avenue North, 2nd Floor, P.O. Box 880,
Winter Park, FL 32790
Telephone: (407) 423-4246


9/11,9/18


ifl TH I li 'i.iT I''ii;ir l I'i, 1 'k RA C, ,' nitjrT,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2008-CP-1968-0
Division PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ADELBERT ARNOLD WETTSTEIN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ADELBERT
ARNOLD WETTSTEIN, deceased, File Number 48-
2008-CP-1968 -0, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is Orange County Probate, Division,
425 North Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32802.
The names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice has been served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice Is
Sept. 11,2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Michael L. Marlowe, Esq.
Florida Bar No. 157000
Marlowe & Weatherford, PA.
1150 Louisiana Avenue, Ste. 4
Winter Park, Florida 32789
Telephone: (407) 629-5008
Personal Representative:
MARGUERITE VERDIER WETTSTEIN
9/11,9/18
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF ONSLOW
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE
DISTRICT COURT DIVISION
08 CvD 3361
ERIK KIMMEY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
STEPHANIE KIMMEY,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION
TO: STEPHANIE KIMMEY
Address Unknown
TAKE NOTICE that a pleading seeking relief
against you has been filed in the above-entitled ac-
tion. The nature of the relief being sought is as fol-
lows: ABSOLUTE DIVORCE BASED UPON ONE YEAR
SEPARATION.
You are required to make defense to such plead-
ing not later than October 20,; 2008, said date being
40 days from the day of the first publication, and
upon your.failure to do so, the Plaintiff who is seek-
ing relief against you will apply to the Court for the
relief sought.
This, the 3rd day of September, 2008.
MCNAMARA LAW FIRM, P.C.
Amanda G. Myers
Attorney for Plaintiff
309 New Bridge Street
Jacksonville, NC 28540
(910) 938-7191
9/11, 9/18, 9/25


Ilr THE R1'li.1T 41 ''11 T 1 iF T 11v I i iTH .-ll.lil Al_
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2007-CA-001162-0
DIVISION: 34
RUTHY MARRERO,
Plaintiff,
vs.
KAY HUSSAIN, a/k/a KAY ERDMAN; ALEEM HUS- -
SAIN, STEPHEN MOSES RAMPERSAD and all other
unknown Defendants,
Defendants.
STEVEN MOSES RAMPERSAD,
Third Party Plaintiff,
vs.
STACEY SWINDLE, JENNIFER L. KERSEY, SECURE
TITLE, LLC, ALEEM HUSSAIN, and KAY HUSSAIN
. Third Party Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION .
TO: KAY HUSSAIN a/k/a KAY ERDMAN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title to
the following-described property in Orange County,
Florida:
Lot 36, BACCHUS GARDENS, SECTION ONE,
according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book 6, Pages 50-51, of the Public Records of
Orange County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are required
to serve and original of.your written defenses, if
any, with the Orange County Clerk of Court within
30 days from the first date of publication, and to
serve a copy on Third Party Plaintiff's Attorney, John
G. Pierce, of the Law Firm of Pierce and Associates,
P.L, whose address is 800 North Ferncreek Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 38083, within 30 days from the
first date of publication; otherwise a Default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint.
LYDIA GARDNER, CLERK OF COURT
By: Kelly Grubbs,
As Deputy Clerk
425 North Orange Ave.
Suite 310
Orlando, Florida 32801
Copy to:
John G. Pierce, Esquire .
Pierce & Associates, P.L.
800 North Fercreek Avenue
Orlando, FL 32803
In accordance with the Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing a special accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should contact Court
Administration at 1-407-665-4330 not later than
seven (7) days prior to the proceeding. If hearing
impaired, (TDD) 1-+800-955-8771m or Voice (V)
1-800-955-9770, via Florida Relay Service.
9/11,9/18, 9/25,10/2








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ONE STOP SHOP FOR CENTRAL FLORIDA LEGALS
As the publishers of the Winter Park .Maitlanrd Ocereer (Orange County. F
and the Oinedo-Winter Spnrings VoielSeminole Countl, FL) we are your I loo
shop bfo central Florida legal police averlising

IMPROVED CASE MANAGEMENT
Sian tta statutory "clock' quickly Send us your notice by Monday and we'll
publish 11 on Thursday Observer Newspaper improves your case management
by sending out the notanzea alfidevrt immediately following trie ad run.
This lets you file it with the court quickly and avoad the coistly delays many
publishers impose by holding back the attidavil while waiting for invoicing and
payment processing


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Notice to Creditors $42 50/week
Notice ol Sale $555week
Dissolution of Mamage $125
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SEPTEMBER 22ND .28Th I :- R


TITLE 6. CIVIL PRACTICE AND PROCEDURE (Chs. 45-88)
CHAPTER 50 LEGAL AND OFFICIAL ADVERTISEMENTS

50 031 Newspapers in which legal notices and process may be
published

No notice or publication required lo be published in a newspaper
in the nature of or I lieu ul proJcess of any Kind, nature, character
or description provided for under any law of the state, whether
haretolore or hereafter anactle, and whether pertaining to
constructive service, or the initiating, assuming. reviewing
axerca ising or enforcing jurisDiction or power. Dy any court in this
stale., or any naoce of sale or property, real or personal, lor taxes,
state county or municipal, or sheriff's. guardian's or administrator's
or any sale made pursuant to any ludir r-
any other pubicaton or nit.c .Bl ing to an affairs of the stale.
of any county municil brother political sundrvision thereof
shall be deemedpm ave been published in, accordance with the
slates pimvi gfror such Dublication unless the same shall nave
been puon.h i i:,r the prescnned period o l time required for such
publica-rj,n a newspaper which t theme of such publication
!na lr .n ,n n,-or 1 a3r an all have been emerea
lcdirals master al a post oac l Ihe
or in a newM c successor of a newspaper
which rogener n3ue Been ;o publiined. prrvidea however, Tial
noting herein rontainea shall apply where in any county there snail
Be no rnew*paper in existence wh,'n shall nave been putusned
lor the len,]Tn oi, rime 1nrove prip.scribed No legal puilicauon of
arny Kind, nature or desCr.inorij,. aS nehein defilred sa11311 b6 valia
or bining or held io rip3 in ComphiancY with m eratule' providing
ior ,U,:h jUrl,:h,':,il:'n iuneti fl e : s311,i- shall n re tieenr puluti.'heJ

pLil.iraimn *hinl ne riea. 3y'


CITY OF WINTER PARK
401 Park Avenue South
Winter Park, Florida 32789

PUBLIC NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that public hearings will be held by the City Commission of the City of Winter
Park, Florida, on Monday, September 22, 2008, at 3:30 p.m. in the Commission Chambers of City Hall,
401 Park Avenue, South, to consider the following:
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER PARK, FLORIDA ESTABLISHING A FORMULA FOR THE
TRANSFER OF FUNDS FROM THE ELECTRIC UTILITY TO THE GENERAL FUND; PROVIDING FOR
CODIFICATION; PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE:
All interested parties are invited to attend and be heard. Additional information is available in the City
Clerk's office so that citizens may acquaint themselves with each issue and receive answers to any
questions they may have prior to the meeting. "If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Commission with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he/she will need
a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he/she 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." (ES. 286.0105) Persons with disabilities needing assistance to participate in
any of these proceedings should contact the City Clerk's office (407-599-3277) at least 48 hours in
advance of the meeting.
/s/ Cynthia S. Bonham, CMC, City Clerk


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Experienced. Trustworthy. Private. Resume
and references available. 407-647-9211





COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE
Whispering Oaks community garage sale.
Saturday, Sept. 13, 8 a.m. 8-10 families.
Follow the signs from 426 and Clark Street.

HUGE RUMMAGE SALE
The Episcopal Church of the Good Shepherd.
331 Lake Avenue, Maitland. From 17-92, go
west one block on Lake Avenue. Sept. 19-20
from 8 a.m.to 5 p m.




Reading volunteers NEEDED Jackson
Heights Middle School in Oviedo is looking
for adults who are interested in serving as a
Reading Mentor to assist students who are
reading below grade level. Volunteers work
one-on-one with an assigned student before
school for 30 minutes, one or more times
a week through the end of the school year
to build fluency and comprehension skills.
Sessions are from 8:30-9:00 a.m., M-F.
Please contact Connie O'Hanlon for more
information, 407-365-7585.


HOWTO DETOX FOR
OVERNIGHT RELIEF
Natural herbal patches, overnight
detoxification, pain relief: knees, back, foot,
gout, sciatic, lumbago, carpal tunnel, cancer
treatment. Attach to foot great night's
sleep. http://www.ebook-detox-patches.
com. (407) 970-1483



WE BUY


HOUSES!
Sell Your Home
for CASH
On the Day of Your Choice
"As-Is" with NO Repairs!

Call Now:

407-297-8749


Adoption
Pregnant? Considering adoption? A
successful educated woman seeks to adopt,
and needs your help! Will be a loving full-
time mom. Financial security. Expenses
paid. Call Lisa. (800)900-2980, pin 00. FL
Bar# 0150789.

Announcements
Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida newspapers reaching
over 4 MILULION readers. Call this newspaper
or (866)742-1373 for more details or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.com.

Auto Donations
DONATE VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
COUPON NOAH'S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL
SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE
VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING,
TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NON-RUNNERS
ACCEPTED (866)912-GIVE.

Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. Buy direct from
manufacturer. Over 20 colors in
stock, several profiles to choose from.
Quick turnaround. Delivery available.
(352)498-0778, (888)393-0335. www.
GulfCoastSupply.com.


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Business Opportunities
FREE RAGS TO RICHES MAIL ORDER
OPPORTUNITY GUIDE! Name, Address, Zip
and $3 S/H to Emmer: 1903D Bermuda Cir.
Coconut Creek, FL 33066. justelnme@aol.
com (954)972-5312.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800
in a day? 30 Local Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033. CALL
US: We will not be undersold!

OWN A RECESSION Proof Business
Established accounts with the average
owner Earning over 200K a year call 24/7
(866)622-8892 Code X.

Generate Extra Income in as little as 48
'hours up to $3,500/wk or more. No selling
No MLM: Call: (800)659-7781 or visit: www.
mygoldplan.com/goodlife

Cars for Sale
Police Impounds for Sale! 92 Honda Accord
$600! 93,Acura Legend $750!! For listings
call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.

Employment Services
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Federal Benefits and OT.
Placed by adSource not affiliated w/USPS
who hires. Call (866)713-4492.

Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull Dozer Heavy
Equipment Training. National Certification.
Financial & Placement Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. www.Heavy5.com
Use code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-2763.

Help Wanted
No Truck Driver Experience-No Problem.
Wil-Trans Trucking Will Teach You How to
Drive. Company Sponsored CDL Training. Be
OTR in Three Weeks. (888)368-1205. Must
be 23.

DRIVERS: CALL ASAP! $$ Sign-On Bonus
$$ 35-41cpm Earn over $1000 weekly!
Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR (877)258-8782 www.
meltontruck.com.

Drivers Needed. Growing Special Car Haul
Division. 21 days out, 7 days home. Top
Pay. Great Benefits. Call John @ Waggoners
(912)571-9668.

Homes For Rent
Venice New 1 and 2 bedroom-homes
from $900 per month in active lifestyle
community with waterfront sites, resort
amenities, on-site activities and events.
(866)823-9860.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $16,100! Only $199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/
BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext
5798.

Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if qualified
Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
*Medical,*Business, Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.CenturaOnline.
com.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING, FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FLO8.

Real Estate
East Tennessee affordable lake lots and
homes minutes from the Great Smoky
Mountains on pristine Norris Lake. Call
Lakeside Realty @(888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.

Rocky Mountain Log Cabin 35+ Acres w/
Log cabin $289,900 Access to 1,000's
acres of Federal Rec. Land. Private setting
w/ Ponderosa Pines. Minutes to world- class
fishing,& hunting. 1 Hour to skiing. Call (866)
OWN-LAND x4264.

South Carolina low country Hunting/
Recreation Tracts for sale. Close to 1-95 in
Bamberg CO. Peaceful/secluded and loaded
with deer, turkey, hogs and timber value too.
42ac-85ac-120ac-235ac-500ac-730ac- all
on the Little Salkahatchie river. Roads, game
plots, stands new Ready to hunt. Priced
below market!! Call Now (803)826-6033
(Brokers Protected).

STEAL MY MARSHFRONT Owner sacrifice!!!
Drop dead gorgeous Marshtront. My neighbor
paid $389,900. I'll sell mine for less than the
bank repo's. My six figure loss is your gain.
$229,900. Call: (888)306-4734.

NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres with great view,
very private, big trees, waterfalls & large
public lake nearby, $49,500 call now
(866)789-8535.

35+ Acres from $34,900 First Come, First
Served Saturday, October 4, 2008 Southern
Colorado ranches. Excellent financing


available Call for your private property tour
(866)696-5263 x4576.

Lakefront living at its finest. Homesites
available nestled in the mountains of NC
along 150 miles of shoreline. 30% discounts
for limited time (800)709-LAKE.

Real Estate Auctions
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 600+ Homes MUST BE
SOLD! Free Catalog (800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.

RVs/Campers
SELL YOUR RV FAST! Online at RVT.com
15,000+ Customers Daily. 40,000+ Private
and Dealer Listings www.RVT.com Serving
the RV Trader since 1999. (800)677-4484.







Orange County
Log on to WorkforceCentralFIdrida.
corn where you can enter the Job Title
in the "Search For Jobs" box to see
more information on these jobs and
search thousands of additional openings
throughout Central Florida, at NO COST.
Apply by following the directions listed. For
further help visit the WORKFORCE CENTRAL
.FLORIDA Orange County Office at 5166 East
Colonial Drive or call (407) 531-1227.

Program Director
Job Description: Responsible for providing
management for program services and
operations. Reviews and approves all staff.
duties and client paperwork including
program plans, monthly progress reports,
closing summaries, and counseling forms.
Reviews and approves all supervised
staff timesheets and payroll information,
oversees staff schedule, and approves all
staff leave including vacation and training.
Monitors staff performance in accordance
with position job description and meets
regularly with assigned staff to review
job performance and client caseload
management. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $39,700.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9341077

Housing Counselor
Job Description: Responsible for providing-
personalized, confidential and professional
housing counseling to clients via face-
to-face, telephone or internet. Housing
counseling includes, but is not limited to:
Pre and post purchase, delinquency and
default, foreclosure/eviction intervention
and reverse mortgage. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: $14.00-$17.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9356035

Construction and Building Inspector
Job Description: Responsible for performing
inspections of structural steel, bar joists,
"decking, rebar, anchor bolts, trusses,, pre
cast walls, bolts, welds and other structural
components. Performs concrete; soil, and
masonry testing. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $10.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9335058

| Lifeguard
Job Description: Responsible for the safety
of pool patrons by preventing accidents and
responding quickly to emergency situations.
Work days and hours may vary.
I Pay Rate: $8.00 per hour
SJob Order Number: 9324393

Banquet Cook
Job descriptionn: Responsible for cooking,
storing, and serving food. Work days and
hours vary. Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9339943

Processor/Stock
Replenishment Associate
Job Description: Responsible for
unloading trucks, processing and ticketing
merchandise and filling the sales floor.
Maintains cleanliness and organizational


wvaia blfi


standards throughout the backroom.
Provides customer service. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $6.67-$7.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9356252

Office Manager
Job Description: Responsible for accounts
payable and accounts receivables, payroll,
and bank reconciliation. Performs general
office procedures and customer service.
Answers telephones, uses the Internet,
makes copies, and sends faxes. Work
Monday-Friday, 8:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $12.50 per hour.
Job Order Number: 9356165

Engineer I
Job Description: Responsible for applying
standard engineering practices and
techniques in specific situations. Assists
in the planning, design, and production
of engineering drawings. Carries out
specific assignments in, preparing: and
assembling specifications. Participates in
conducting engineering investigations and
planning work by completing well-defined
tasks. Participates on projects involving
construction activities by reviewing shop
drawings for conformance .with easily
interpreted specifications. Assists in
recordkeeping and in generating progress
reports. Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $31,950.00-$42,000.000 per
year
Job Order Number: 9354874

Lead Systems Engineer
Job Description: Responsible for live,
virtual, and constructive (LVC) enterprise
architecture development. Collects, analyzes
data, and recommends solutions regarding
LVC training gaps and shortfalls. Develops,
-documents, and assists in the development
of a persistent, integrated architecture. Work
days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $87,000.00-$147,900.00 per
year
Job Order Number: 9357651

Lockbox Operations Specialist 4
Job Description: Responsible for preparing
clients remittance payments for deposit
using 10-key by touch. Verifies checks
and prepares deposits according to
client's instructions. Ensures functioning
of equipment and assists in other tasks as
required by the department. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $10.50 per hour
Job Order Number: 9358521

Front Office Associate
Job Description: Responsible for providing
guest services including arrivals and
departures, reservations, information and
communication. Work. Friday-Thursday,
11:00prm-7:00am.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9361111 ,

Administrative Assistant .
Job Description: Responsible performs
general office duties including answering
phones, processing accounts payable and
accounts receivable, and making travel
arrangements. Work Monday-Friday,
8:00am-5:OOpm.
Pay Rate: $12.00-$15.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9361185

Parking Attendant
Job Description: Responsible for directing
cars in parking lot at game events. Work
Saturday, 6:00am-8:00pm.
Pay Rate: $7.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9361462

Software Engineer
Job Description: Responsible for working
independently .or with a small team of
engineers developing new features and
maintaining existing software programs.
Provides work estimates, creates designs,
develops code modules, integrates software,
and performs code reviews. Work Monday-
Friday, 8:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $80,000.00-$100,000.00 per
year
Job Order Number: 9345076


Copyrighted Material






Syndicatid Content






bm Commercial New


I Front Desk Receptionist
SJob Description: Responsible for answering-
phones, scheduling patients' appointments,
and verifying insurance coverage. Work
Monday-Thursday, 7:00am-4:00pm.
Pay Rate: $11.b0-$14.50 per hour
Job Order Number: 9360255

Personal and Home Care Aide
Job Description: Responsiblefortransporting
I clients to and from workshops, doctors
visits, community outings. Assists clients
I with bathing and feeding. Prepares meals
and washes laundry. Documents procedures
and events and administers medication.
Work days and hours may vary.
SPay Rate: $8.00-$8.50 per hour
Job Order Number: 9358522

Home Health Aide Live-In
Job Description: Responsible planning and
preparing meals, doing laundry, performing
housekeeping duties, and bathing and
I dressing of clients. Work days and-hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upoR experience
Job Order Number: 9354652

Food Service Manager
Job Description: Responsible for planning,
directing, and coordinating the activities of
restaurant that serves food and beverages.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $33,000.00-$40,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9362756

Payroll Representative 1
Job Description: Responsible for processing
payroll. Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9362752

-Insurance Sales Agent
Job Description: Responsible for selling
insurance to customers. Calculates
premiums and establishes payment method.
Calls on policyholders to deliver and explain
policy, to analyze insurance program and
suggest additions or changes, or to change
beneficiaries.. Confers with clients to obtain
and provide information when claims are
made on a policy. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: $25,000.00-$50,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9362740

Construction Demolition
and Cleaning Worker
SJob Description: Responsible for perform
Slight construction demolition and cleaning.
Work Monday-Saturday, 8:00am-12:00pm
I Pay Rate:.$9.50 per hour -
Job Order Number: 9362927

Trailer Mobile Mechanic
Job Description: Responsible for roll-up
door repair marker light repairs and ,-trailer
inspections. Performs tire switch out, minor
tractor road calls, roof repairs and floor
patch welding. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $16.00-$18.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9362972

Early Childhood Professional
Job Description: Responsible for performing
assessments and evaluations of child care
programs and provides technical assistance
for quality- improvement. Focus will be
infant/toddler, preschool/pre-kindergarten,
school age and/or family child care home
providers. Familiarizes early care and
learning providers, with resources that
support and improve the quality of their
programs for children. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: $24,178.00-$27,199.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9362553

Senior Marketing Coordinator
Job Description: Responsible leading
the development of proposals and other
submittals, in response to requests for
proposals and requests for qualifications
from federal, state and local government
agencies and/or private sector entities. Work
s with a team manager to help mentor and
develop other marketing staff. Work days
and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $55,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9362656


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Whole Foods Market Winter Park,

re of the good stuff...


for eSS than you think!
The name Whole Foods Market has always stood for outstanding quality
and customer service. But do you know the many ways that you can
stretch your budget and find amazing deals?
S- Whle Foods Market offers these Top 5 Value Shopping Tips:


1. Shop the Specials Find our store's weekly and bi-weekly specials online and in
printed fliers near our entrance.
2. Save with the Seasons Shopping for fruit and vegetables at the height of their
season not onl, sa-es money. bot also tastes deliciously~ fresh!
3. Check out Store Brands Whole Foods NIarl'et' privarie label brands.
,such a,. 3,5 and 365 Organic. meet our exrenmelyv high qulir' standards at the Fb-es
possible value 365 das a year.
-1. Try Before You Buy See something unfamini.ir and %\onder itou II like it?
\e re happy. to offer you a laste of anything in the -,ore. Becst of all. we regular, offer
samples throughout the store.
5. Store Tours and More- Our in -store events aind store tours help ou disco% cr
new items and are an opportunity to ask questions and learn the reason, to choose
natural and organic foods


MW
off
wines valued Sim or more featured during our Friday evening tastings
Every Friday, 5 until 7 'Pm
X,'alidonl%-atWiiitcrP:trklocan'on-C.iituotbecorubint(I-Aittiotht-rcffers
47213 Tcam Member use prohibittd Ewpires %'30/2009
-------------------------------------------------------- --------
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Page 16 TusaSpebr1,20


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Winter Park /Maitland Observer


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