Title: Winter Park-Maitland observer
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091444/00013
 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 18, 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: VID00013
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. 38
407-740-0401 www.FirstColonyBank.net


FIRST COLONY

"A' BANK
Your Real Hometown Bank
On Hwy 17-92 in Maitland
sMember FDIC


- Thursday, September 18,2008


rL 1r1 1


$0.35 + tax
__ Member FDIC


COMMERCE NATIONAL
BANK & TRUST
On the comer of 17-92 & Orange Avenue.
407-622-8181 www.CNBT-FL.com
o i i Itw


Remembering 9/11
Rollins College unveiled a
memorial to Sept. 11 last week.
Page A2

'Cats fall to Bears
Winter Park's Wildcats put up a
gridiron fight but fell to WSHS.-
Page A3

CreaIde's party
Fundraiser hoped to haul $40K.
Visit WPMObserver.com


Enzian's flavor
Maitland's iconic theater offers
an odd twist in films and food.
Page A7




Business Briefs...........A3
City Talks................A6
Calendar................A8
Play On! ...............A12
Legals................ A13
Marketplace............A14
Games..............A15


0


0n


When education was a dream


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
A mosaic on the exterior of the Winter Park Community Center evokes pride in Winter Park's historically black Hannibal Square Community.


H annibal Square's
heritage reflects
in the windows
of shops and stores, church-
es, civic centers and res-
taurants. What you won't
find, characteristically ab-
sent from other historical-


ly black communities, is a
place of higher education.
Hannibal Square's cen-
tury of history includes just
one school, which provided
Winter Park's black com-
munity with only elemen-
tary education. That school


inspired area residents, in-
cluding Ron Moore, assis-
tant director of the Parks
and Recreation Depart-
ment.
"When I grew up there
was just one school, Han-
nibal Elementary, and the


teachers there were all men-
tors," Moore said. "There
were only six teachers there
but everybody in the com-
munity went through those
six teachers; they were pio-

see SCHOOLS on page A4


Dad, son survive night swept to sea


JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF
When Christopher Marino's
swim instructor learned
the boy had floated for 12
hours in a crashing ocean,
he wasn't surprised.
After all, the 12-year-old
autistic boy spends hours
at a time "frolicking" in the
Oviedo YMCA pool, where
aquatic coordinator Kent
Mullens, along with oth-
er lifeguards, taught him
swimming skills.
On Sept. 6, Christopher
of Oviedo put those skills to
the test when he was swept
out to sea along with his fa-
ther, Walter Marino of Win-


ter Park, while swimming
in the Ponce De Leon Inlet.
The two drifted eight miles
out to sea, ending up a mile
apart.
At 7:30 a.m. the next day,
Walter was located by a
boater. Two hours later, his
son was spotted by a Coast
Guard rescue helicopter.
Both were in good condi-
tion, a Coast Guard press re-
lease states.
Mullens said he saw a
photo of Marino sitting in
the helicopter on the news.
"I was proud, but I wasn't
in shock," he said, smiling.
"That's Christopher."
Christopher, for the last
three or fours years, has


PHOTO COURTESY OF THE U.S. COAST (
12-year-old Christopher Marino had learned water survival at Oviedo's YMCA.


been coming to the pool.
with his .father at least
three times a week. There


he spends hours working
one-on-one with the staff,
see RESCUED on A2


x~iJ~7 c~urElhxDDcxL











-News2



Rollins marks memory of Sept. 11

ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF r:I 1


hursday, Sept. 11, was the
first day in seven years Man-
ny Papir wasn't standing
near ground zero in New York City
for the anniversary of the 2001 ter-
rorist attacks.
But Thursday morning he
brought some pieces of that mem-
ory with him to Rollins College, as
he spoke in front of a crowd of 100
gathered to remember the day that
has become "Patriot Day" in Amer-
ica.
Seven years ago it was voting
day in New York, and Papir had just
stepped out of a polling place when
he smelled the smoke from World
Trade Center Towet One, already on
fire from the first plane impact.
Over the course of the next day
he would come to fully understand
the horrors of what had happened.
Seven years later, he's the one who
tells the tale, giving tours of the site
known as "ground zero", where the
World Trade Center towers once
stood.
Staring out at a sea of men in uni-
form, he said he hasn't forgotten the
heroism he saw on Sept. 11, 2001.
"I will never question the hero-
ism of anyone in uniform," he said.-
Behind him stood a monument
to the heroism of that day. Three
pieces of wreckage and stone, from
NewYork City, the Pentagon, and the


PHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
Rollins College President Lewis Duncan speaks at a ceremony dedicating a Sept. 11, 2001, memorial. The
memorial includes stones taken from each of the three plane crash sites from that day's terrorist attacks.


field in Pennsylvania where United
Flight 93 came to rest, adorned a
plaque below a flagpole, flying the
red white and blue at half-staff.
"It's a memory of the sacrifice
that everyone came to do for oth-


Winter Springs Festival of the Arts


- I


SOctober 4-5, 2008
Prese4ited,-by:


A Festival of Art, Wine and Jazz at the Winter Springs Town Center
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Rnw e u=sm "y riumc md en rine bvp ngm ofi C-onty to mm~
SalunhmN Ocmktf 4, & Suo&,, Omber 5 1-W5.w W LAdmissm-I~
Fokr more nmmum an SpoentvrshT m~d Pamn No%,mm Oppoemnmes omx LUisndsa J3iT
Ord Wtr4nsRoa hbr om=W N560
Spcsced xo .G usrh .b.om vbyeingfr & cv A


ers," retired NYC firefighter Car-
mine Rebuth said.
That sentiment was echoed by a
parade of speakers commemorat-
ing the sacrifice of those lost, and
the memories of those left behind.
"The sorrowful memories and
chilling effects still resonate in our
lives," Mayor David Strong said.
"We will always keep them closein
our hearts and we will always re-
member."


RESCUED I Calm helped boy survive


< continued from the front page
retrieving pool rings from the bot-
tom, dog paddling and floating,
Mullens said.
Sometimes when it's time for
him to go, the lifeguards have to
pluck him out because he doesn't
want to leave. It's this comfortable,
carefree attitude in the water that
many say is the reason the severely
autistic boy survived the ordeal.
"His father said that's what got
him through the water is calm-
ing for him," Oviedo YMCA Execu-
tive Director Lucy Mackuse said.
"I don't think he realized what
he did," Mullens added.
Coast Guard officials in 2007
rescued nine swimmers who were
pulled out to sea in the Ponce In-
let, said Jacksonville Coast Guard
spokesman Bobby Nash. That
doesn't include swimmers who
were rescued by lifeguards.
"There really isn't a formula for


survival when you're out there,"
Nash said.
People should always let some-
one know where they're going to be
swimming, he said, even if they're
just going for a short swim, because
finding swimmers is like searching
for a needle in a haystack. "That's
why we recommend people have
a float plan. That way we have less
of a haystack to search," he said. A
float plan is where you'll go into
the water, where you'll be in it and
where you plan to come back out.
Authorities were notified by Wal-
ter's young daughter when the two
started drifting out.
The boy didn't panic and let the
current. take him, a key survival
tactic, said Scott Petersohn, cap-
tain and spokesman for the Volusia
County Beach Patrol.
"You should lie on your back un-
til the current diminishes," he said,
"and then at a 45-degree angle,
swim back."


Think of a rip current like a fast-moving treadmill that cannot be turned off. You have to move
to the side to avoid being pushed backward. Swim parallel to shore to get out of the rip cur-
rent, then swim at an angle away from the current and toward shore.
And if you see someone in trouble, don't become a victim too. Remember, many people drown
while trying to save someone else from a rip current.
Source: United States Lifesaving Association
SIGN UP FOR SWIM LESSONS
Visit CentralFloridaYMCA.org or call 407-359-3608 for more information on the YMCA Safe
Start program for infants and Learn to Swim program for children.


Winter Park /Maitland Observer


Page 2 TusaSpebr1,20











'Cats claw but fall to Bears


ISAAC BABCOCK
,-, 1,,r- STAFF

Winter Park Football Coach Tim
Shifflet said his team would have
to stop the big play Friday night
against the Winter Springs Bears,
but the big plays were what stopped
Winter Park instead.
After the Wildcats' Patrick MPutu
ran 68 yards for a touchdown on
the first play of the game, the mo-
mentum was going in the under-
dogs' favor.
But the Wildcats fell 31-14 to the
Bears after running back Al-Terek
McBurse raced down the field for a
70-yard run followed by a 74-yard
run in the first quarter alone to add
to an offensive barrage that would
intensify in the second half.
McBurse would have three big
touchdown runs in the game, help-
ing stun the Wildcats, who were
fresh off a strong win over Ocoee in
week one.
For Shifflet, it was two games in
one.
"We played a great first 24 min-
utes, but the last 24 minutes I don't
know what happened," Shifflet said.
"We just made mistakes defensively
and they outscored.us 17-0 in the
second half."
The Wildcats, having held the
lead early, watched McBurse run
away with the ball to take the Bears
up by a touchdown before Zee Ware
caught a pass for a touchdown to tie
the game heading into halftime.
But the second half of the game
was all McBurse, who lit up the
scoreboard two more times, with


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
Despite the efforts of Winter Park's Zee Ware, who caught a touchdown to tie the score at the half, the Winter Springs High Bears ran away with the game.


Greg Black grabbing the last three
points with a kick through the up-
rights.
That's already a memory, Winter
Park coaches said, with one of the
year's biggest games looming for the
Wildcats against the Boone Braves.
Last season the Braves went un-
defeated, including a win over the
Wildcats that proved one of Boone's


toughest. That game had gone into
the fourth quarter before BQone
could score to take the win.
"We always seem to find a little
something more when we play
Boone," Shifflet said.
This season he might have to
hope for a lot more. The Braves
were runners-up in the state last
year, though in the preseason they


only won by 10-0 over the Wildcats
in a game that also centered on de-
fense.
"We're going to have to make it
a defensive game," Shifflet said of
Friday's upcoming contest. That in-
cludes stopping big plays that could
turn the game into a blowout.
"We can't make many mistakes,"
he said.


Business


The heroic ordeal of Stirling Sotheby's Inter-
national Realty associates Jennifer and Luis
Gonzalez is highlighted in the September issue
of Florida Realtor Magazine is a story of adver-
sity and triumph.
While Luis was risking his life daily in Iraq
as a member of the Florida Army National
Guard he enlisted three weeks after Sept.
11 Jennifer managed the business single-
handedly through a successful pregnancy and
an automobile accident that endangered her
unborn child.
Now that Luis has returned from Iraq, the
Gonzalez family and the business are thriv-
ing. The family of five (they have three boys)
enjoys rock climbing, theatre, church, scuba
diving, and sporting events.

New School Preparatory, an Orlando-based
private school, has won a grant for a cultural
exchange project that will pair New School and
Rollins College students with students in Africa.
The final project will be presented next fall
in Berlin, Germany. New School Prep is already
working on fundraising activities that will allow
some teachers and students to attend this pre-
sentation.
New School was awarded more than $600
from the Goethe Institut for their cooperative
Language Without Borders project. This project
provides students with the opportunity to learn
about German culture and language through
visual arts.
The Goethe Institut (www.goethe.de) is Ger-
many's cultural exchange institution, promoting
the worldwide study of German language, cul-
ture, society and politics.
The school's address is 130 E. Marks St. in
Orlando. Visit www.newschoolprep.org for more
information.

Masterpiece Interiors' COO Christy Scanlon,
whose full-service Winter Park design firm has
earned its share of award-winning designs over
the years, was part of the judging committee for
the 2008 Best In American Living Award (BALA)
design competition held last month (August) in


Oak Brook, III., just outside of Chicago.
Scanlon was part of an elite panel of indus-
try experts from around the country selected to
judge the latest design trends by builders, ar-
chitects, designers, developers, land planners
and interior designers.
Masterpiece Interiors, which celebrated its
10th anniversary earlier this year, is one of the
state's leading multi-faceted design firms.

Crossman and Company, the largest third-
party retail leasing and property management
firm in Central Florida, announces the promo-
tion of Courtney Potter to senior associate. Pot-
ter has been with the company for two years
during which time she produced 89 signed
lease transactions totaling over $14.3 million in
value for Crossman and Company clients.

Cuhaci and Peterson Architects, Inc. based in
Orlando's Baldwin Park, was recently awarded
a contract to design retail centers in Seminole
and Sumter Counties.
Lonnie Peterson, chairman at Cuhaci and
Peterson Architects, said the firm recently start-
ed design work to build the 10,000 square foot
Orange Commons retail center. Primerica Group
I, Inc. of Tampa is developing on State Road 46
and Orange Boulevard in Seminole County.

Veteran Central Florida real estate executive
Troy Fletcher has joined Stirling Sotheby's
International Realty.
Roger Soderstrom, owner and founder of
Stirling Sotheby's International Realty, said
Fletcher will move into offices at the firm's
world marketing center, the Global Gallery, in
the penthouse of The Plaza in downtown Or-
lando.
Soderstrom said Fletcher will focus on ex-
panding strategic marketing alliances with
builders and developers, assist in recruiting
new clients for Stirling Sotheby's International
Auction Services (www.AuctionsByStirling.
com), and work closely with lending institutions
> turn to BUSINESS BRIEFS on page A5


Thursday, September 18, 2008 Pg


Winter Park / Maitland Observer









SCHOOLS I West Winter Park residents rode truck beds to reach a high school


< continued from the front page

neers in the community."
However, the education
system in Hannibal Square
stopped at the elementary
level, forcing the creation
of a web-like give-and-take
system.
Students who wanted
to move beyond an ele-
mentary education had to
branch out and find other
places to attend, sometimes
miles away, which would
accept them during a time
when most schools were for
whites only.
Conversely, help. and
assistance to Hannibal
Square's education system
would come from a place
only a train track away.
While Rollins College
would not admit its first
black student until 1964,
it did have a series of pro-
grams and organizations in
place to help West Winter
Park.
When Mertie Grover, wife
of Rollins .Professor Edwin
Grover, died in 1936, fam-
ily and friends were asked
not to send flowers to the
funeral. Instead, they were
instructed to take the mon-


ey and help fund a library
in Hannibal Square. The li-
brary opened a year later
with about 1,400 books.
As early as the 1940s, Rol-
lins had an active student
organization on campus
dedicated to improving the
life of minorities in the Cen-
tral Florida area.
They were known as the
Interfaith and Race Rela-
tions Committee, and they
structured a yearly regimen
of fundraising and service
projects.
In 1951, the chairman of
the organization was Fred
Rogers, who would later be-
come famous for his nation-
ally syndicated children's
show "Mr. Rogers' Neighbor-
hood." Rogers would write
about improvements the
organization made to the
library that Professor Gro-
ver had helped bring into
existence.
"We arranged with Gravel
Electric Company to furnish
the Hannibal Square Library
with fluorescent lighting,"
Rogers stated in a handwrit-
ten summary of the organi-
zation's successes. "Before
these new fixtures were put
in, the library had only two
100-watt bulbs to light the


Winter Park September 5 to September 11

Burglary/theft Auto theft/burglary
Balfour Drive, 200 block, on Sept. South Lakemont Avenue, 2000
5, persons) stole checks from a block, on Sept. 8, a vehicle's pas-
residence. senger window was smashed and a
North Orlando Avenue, 500 block, purse was taken.
on Sept. 6, a female was arrested Battery
for thetn of cosmetics and fleeing
from the police Chapman Circle, 1300 block, ofn
Sept. 6, a male was arrested for
West Fairbanks Avenue, 2300 battery.
block, on Sept. 8, persons) entered
a business and stole beer. Criminal mischief
Parkland Drive, 2900 block, on Parkland Drive, 2800 block, on
Sept. 8. persons) stole two unse- Sept. 7, persons) smashed the pas-
cured bicycles from a carport. senger window of a vehicle.
Louisiana Avenue, 1100 block, on Robbery
Sept. 10, persons) smashed a busi-
ness door and stole computer equip- North Orlando Avenue, 500 block,
ment. on Sept. 11, two males robbed a
business at gunpoint.


whole reading room."
Contributions from Rol-
lins not only went directly
to Hannibal Square, but also
to the Hungerford School
in neighboring Eatonville,
which was an indirect ben-
efit to those in West Winter
Park.
Rollins produced voca-
tional programs for the stu-
dents who attended Hun-
gerford, which meant that
students who were getting
a high school education
could also learn trades such
as farming or sewing. Many
of the students attending
Hungerford were trans-
planted students from Han-
nibal Square.
Another option for stu-


dents seeking an education
was to travel into Orlan-
do and attend Jones High
School.
While Jones has moved
a few times in its history, it
has always remained about
six miles from Winter Park.
During the 1920s and 1930s
students from Hannibal
Square would carpool in
pickup trucks every day to
Jones to get an education.
James Wilson, former
band director of Jones, said
he had a regular route with
a school bus to pick up
and drop off students who
lived in black communities
around the Central Florida
area, including Ocoee to
West Winter Park.


One family on the route
was the King family, from
Hannibal Square.
"They were very good
students and very good peo-
ple," Wilson said.
It was Barbara King who,
in 1964, would become the
first black student admit-
ted into Winter Park High
School.
While it seems com-
monplace now to think of
Winter Park High School as
the main source of second-
ary education in the entire
city, the pages of history are
etched with a much differ-
ent story for the community
of Hannibal Square.


SWinter Park /Maitland

Observer


Published Thursday, September 18,2008


PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor
407-628-8500, ext. 302
kyle@observernewspapers.com
EDITOR
Alex Babcock
407-628-8500, ext. 304
alexb@observernewspapers.com
DESIGNER
Lacy Rushin
407-628-8500, ext. 306
lacyr@observernewspapers.com


Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Munster
CONTACTS


REPORTERS
Jenny Andreasson
407-628-8500, ext. 311
jennya@observemewspapers.com

Isaac Babcock
407-902-8563
isaacb@observemewspapers.com
LEGALS I CLASSIFIED
Jonathan Gallagher
407-628-8500, ext. 309
legal@observernewspapers.com


COPY EDITORS
Jonathan Gallagher
jgallagher@observernewspapers.com
Jenny Andreasson
jennya@observernewspapers.com

COLUMNISTS
Chris Jepson
Jepson@MediAmerica.us

Louis Roney
LRoney@cfl.rr.com


Roger Franklin Williams
rfwradio@yahoo.com

ADVERTISING SALES
Tracy Craft
407-628-8500, ext. 303
tcraft@observemewspapers.com

BUSINESS MANAGER
Shelly Langston
407-628-8500, ext. 303
slangston@observernewspapers.com


Member of: P.O. Box 2426 609 Executive Drive
* Florida Press Association Winter Park, FL 32790 Winter Park, FL 32789 USPS 00-6186
* Maitland Area/Winter Park/ ISSN 1064-3613
Goldenrod Chamber of Commerce www.wpmobserver.com I e-mail: editor@observernewspapers.com
Publisher reserves right to edit or refuse all advertisements, announcements, articles and/or letters to the editor. Submission does not guarantee publication. All rights reserved.
Winter Park / Maitland Observer@ 2008


Jacobson's

invites you to view the



ST. JOHN

Resort/Spring 2009 Collection


Trunk Shows
October 15, 2008
10 a.m. 6 p.m.

October 16, 2008
10 a.m. 4.p.m.

Refreshments will be served

Informal modeling


329 North Park Avenue
Suite 101
(next to Panera Bread)
Winter Park, FL 32789
407.539.2528

www.Jacobsons.com


Volume 20, Issue Number 38


Page 4 Thursday, September 18, 2008


Winter Park /Maitland Observer





Winter Park / Maitland Observer Thursday, September 18, 2008 Page 5


BUSINESS BRIEFS


< continued from page A3

to develop strategies to sell non-per-
forming assets and developer close
outs.
eSchool Solutions the leading
provider of preK-12 administrative
software and technology solutions
- recently hired Maitland resident
Debra Galbraith as its new executive
vice president of sales.
Galbraith brings 15 years of busi-
ness development and enterprise-
level sales experience to the team
leadership.
She previously worked for IBM in
its K-12 Education Sector and was a
top performer in gaining and growing


market share as well as identifying
and managing complex sales oppor-
tunities.
A new hub for social, cultural and fit-
ness programs for the Jewish com-
munity in Southwest .Orlando will
move one step closer to fruition when
The Jack and Lee Rosen South-
West Orlando Jewish Community
Campus breaks ground this Nov. 2.
Hotelier Harris Rosen has pledged
$3.5 million to build the Southwest
Orlando Jewish Community Campus
in honor of his parents.
Designed by Maitland-based
Helman Hurley Charvat Peacock-
Architects, Inc., the 35,000-square-
foot facility will include a gymnasium,


fitness center, sports fields, a center
for its Early Childhood Education pro-
gram, multi-purpose rooms, admin-
istrative offices, and Jewish Family
Services counseling suites.
Grubb and Ellis Commercial Flor-
ida negotiated a long-term renewal
agreement for 5,241 square feet of
office space at Crossroads Business
Center at 925 S. Semoran Blvd. in
Winter Park.
Senior Vice President An-
drew McCaw, FMA of Grubb and
EllislCommercial Florida's. Office
Tenant Representation Services
Group negotiated the renewal lease
on behalf of the Tenant, CES Wire-
less Technologies Corp.


An article in the Sept. 4 issue of The Observer incorrectly stated that the
Winter Park Commission approved an assisted-living facility project. It ap-
proved the "conditional use" request for the property to be used as such;
the project is undergoing review.


Representing Central Florida
Families and Businesses for 25 years
MARK LANG & ASSOCIATES
Attorneys
In Beautiful Downtown Winter Park
222.West Comstock Avenue, Suite 210
Winter Park, Florida 32789-2615
Telephone: (407) 599-4433
www.langlaw.net
"The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision and should not be based solely-upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience."

THE DAVEY TREE EXPERT COMPANY
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DAVEY4.
407-331-8020


Local tennis players shine


PHOTO ON LEFT COURTESY OF SUZY MCGRAW; PHOTO ON RIGHT COURTESY OF JEN ADAMS
At left, Caitlin McGraw, 16, from Maitland and Jenna Doerfler, 17, from Winter Park won the doubles title at the USTA Level
3 National Tournament held Aug. 30-Sept. 2 in Boca Raton and Delray Beach. Both girls play for the Winter Park High School
Wildcats. At right, Trish Riddell and Kerry Young of Maitland, who both coach league teams, will play in a tournament in Antalya,
Turkey, on Oct. 12-18. The tournament is sponsored by the International Tennis Federation.


UCFFM 89.9 LANDO
FM 89.90 0,.'


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thurday Setemer 8, 008 Page 5


gr~ii






PI Av 8 T ra S e -18


More than three decades
ago, volunteers in our com-
munity created an event
that would make an impact
for generations. The Mai-
tland Rotary Arts Festival
was born to growing crowds
year after year and has re-
sulted in nearly $1 million
in awards and contributions
to artists and charitable or-
ganizations.
This year the Rotary Club


of Maitland presents "Art
Under the Stars" from Fri-
day, Oct. 3 through Sunday,
Oct. 5, located once again
around scenic Lake Lily
in the heart of Maitland's
downtown. The Club strives
for this year to be the big-
gest and best yet!
Only 150 artists have
been selected, making it
one of the most exclusive
in the area. In addition, the


Maitland Rotary Art Festival
joins a very elite group of
festivals around the coun-
try by bringing the sound
of music and bright twin-
kling lights together during
the evening hours, that are
certain to make this event a
memorable experience for
artists and customers alike.
Rotary partners this year
with the Performing Arts of
Maitland to provide music
and presentations through-
out the weekend to enhance
your cultural experience.
Cheryl Anderson, the di-
rector of Maitland Market
Music, and the M3 perform-
ers will entertain artists and
patrons alike by providing
continuous music for the
entire duration of the 32nd
"Annual Maitland Rotary
Arts Festival.
Children also play an im-


portant role in this year's
event. Children's art will be
displayed in the Maitland
Civic Center on both Sat-
urday and Sunday. In addi-
tion, the Maitland Youth
Community Choir will be-
gin the formal festivities
on Saturday evening with
a moving performance at 5
p.m., guided and directed by
Betsy Bone.
The music and art extrav-
aganza will reach a crescen-
do on Saturday evening with
Maitland Symphony Or-
chestra's first outdoor con-
cert ever, guided by Marga-
ret Patten. Saturday evening
will be a gala event with a
grand finale performance of
Tchaikovsky's "1812 Over-
ture" by the Maitland Sym-
phonic Orchestra.
The fun happens from
6-10 p.m. Friday evening, 10


a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday, and
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday.
Special thanks goes out to
committee chairperson Rob
Lesperance, the Rotary Club
of Maitland, the Performing
Arts of Maitland, the city of
Maitland, and all the volun-
teers and sponsors without
whom this event could nev-
er be possible. Our quality
of life.in our community is
greatly enhanced as a direct
result of your efforts!
We look forward to this
festival being the best eve-
ning arts festival ever.
For further information,
visit MaitlandRotaryArtFes-
tival.com or PAMaitland.
org.

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


City Commission meeting
topics of interest
There will be a City Com-
mission meeting at 3:30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 22, in City.
Hall Commission Cham-
bers. Below are a few topics
of interest:
-Budget public hearings
-Second reading of the
ordinance adopting the
millage rate
-Second reading of the
ordinance adopting the FY
2009 annual budget
-City manager's annual
evaluation
-Adjustments to the city
fee schedule to become ef-
fective Wednesday, Oct. 1
-Second reading of the
ordinance repaying the
General Fund advance to
the Electric Services Fund
in the amount of $2,856,026
with funds from the Water
and Sewer Fund and provid-
ing for the reimbursement
of this payment by the Elec-
tric Services Fundbeginning
in fiscal year 2009
-First reading of the or-
dinance increasing the
budgeted transfer from the
Water and Sewer Fund to
the General Fund from 13.3
percent to 15 percent of the
average annual non-sewer
revenues for a 36-month
period
-First reading of the or-
dinance relating to boating
and water safety; amending
the user fee schedule.
-Appeal of DI Partners
LLLP contesting the deci-
sion by the Planning & Zon-
ing Commission upholding
the city building and zon-
ing official's interpretation
and enforcement of Article
III, "Zoning" of Chapter 58,
Land Development Code,
regarding the provisions
of Section 58-64 for non-
conforming uses relating
to the denial by the city for
the use of the "Holler Chev-
rolet" property at 860 W.


T QrL1' JR( B S MRITftE
er Park City Talk
RANDY KNIGHT
CITY MANAGER

Fairbanks Ave. for the sale
and service of recreational
vehicles. Consideration of
a settlement of the lawsuit
filed by DI Partners LLLP
You can find the Com-
mission's full agenda and
more detailed information
on specific items by logging
on to the city's official Web
site at CityofWinterPark.
org and clicking on Govern-
ment > City Commission.

Social-programming
open house
Please join the city of Winter
Park Community. Redevel-
opment Agency from 5 p.m.
to 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 18,
at the Winter Park Commu-
nity Center Annex located
at 721 W. New England Ave.
to see what social programs
the city has to offer.
Program providers in at-
tendance will include the
following:
Center for Drug-Free Liv-
ing midnight basketball
and educational seminars;
Family History Research
Library genealogy pro-
gram; First Congregational
Church art and digi-
tal technology; Hannibal
Square Heritage Center/
Crealde School of Art art
and heritage; Hebni Nutri-
tion health and nutrition;
Jesus Children Foundation
literacy, cultural arts and
mentoring; Kingdom Fi-
nancial financial literacy;
Morgan Ministries col-
lege readiness and mentor-
ing (female); Seniors First -
lunch and transportation;
Warner Chapel Outreach
tutoring, senior outreach
and mentoring (male).
Also, come and check
out the addition of the Boys
and Girls Clubs of Central
Florida to the Winter Park
Community Center. Social
programming and employ-
ment opportunities will be
available.


Children, teenagers,
young adults and seniors
- there is something for
everyone. The free event is
open to the public. Please
call 407-599-3695 for more
information.

City Commission
work session
There will be a City Com-
mission Work Session at. 2
p.m. Monday, Sept. 22 in City
Hall Commission Chambers
to discuss commuter rail.
The public is invited to
attend this work session,
however, no public com-
ment will be taken.

Tree planting in Central
Park's new West Meadow
The Parks and Recreation


Department of the city of
Winter Park is proud to an-
nounce a Central Park tree-
planting project at 10 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 20 in Central
Park's West Meadow. A vari-
ety of 20 new trees including
laurel and live oaks, magno-
lias, Drake elms, western red
cedars and longleaf pines
will be positioned along the
outskirts of the West Mead-
ow and will provide a more
scenic view to an area that
is already known for its pic-
turesque landscape.
The city of Winter Park
is dedicated to tree preser-
vation and works hard to
maintain the park's natural
beauty. Not only will Satur-
day's tree planting provide
the park with new foliage,
the addition of trees will re-


place those that have previ-
ously been removed due to
deterioration.
The West Meadow, which
is located at the northeast
corner of New York Avenue
and Morse Boulevard, was
expanded from an asphalt
parking lot in July of this
year as part of the imple-
mentation of the Central
Park Master Plan. The West
Meadow is to be used for
citizen and visitor enjoy-
ment, and can be rented for
a variety of private and civic
events.

Call City Hall at
407-599-3399 and visit us
at CityofWinterPark.org.


.Hue rchidrrAucrvtmioni


WHEN:
Saturday, September 20th
from 9 a.m. till plants are sold!
WHERE:
Leu Gardens
1920 N. Forest Avenue, Orlando
.;44 (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


I


Arts and music for the ages!


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Winter Park/ Maitland Observer


Pae TusdySptmbr18 20





Winter Park / Maitland Observer Thursday, September 18, 2008 Page 7





Lifestyles



The art house in Maitland's backyard
JENNY ANDREASSON -. -


W Vhen the film about the man
who tightrope-walked be-
tween the tip tops of the World
Trade Center Towers ended, movie-
goers began buzzing.
"Man on Wire," the independent
documentary about the extraordi-
nary feat of Frenchman Philippe
Petit; left a group of women, dressed
in purple and red and sipping white
wine, delighted.
"It's something we all need a
little bit of," Sandra Phillips said of
the Enzian Theater. The Orlando
resident attended the Sunday after-
noon showing of the film with her
Red Hat Society group. Some of the
women came from as far as Apopka
and Lake Mary to enjoy a gourmet
lunch and a film at Central Florida's
only full-time nonprofit alternative
theater, located right in Maitland.
"It's a true experience not just
a movie," Enzian Executive Direc-
tor Shanon Larimer said. "There's
nothing (in the area) really that
does what we do like we do it."
Along with first-run independent
features, the Enzian hosts a myriad
of festivals and events, including
the nationally recognized Florida
Film Festival, and Popcorn Flicks,
a family movie shown monthly un-
der the stars in Central Park.
The Enzian also supports local
filmmakers. "It's important to have


`'W i' A~~sPZ&P.:f3


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
The Enzian Theater is nestled among tall oak trees just off Orlando Avenue in Maitland. The dine-in theater offers unique cinema and culinary treats.
artistic outlets such as this," house before or after a show. grossing art houses in Florida and
manager Pete DiPietro said. In 1985 the Tiedtke family has continued its risk-taking, earn-
Towering oak trees make the lime opened the Enzian as a repertory ing a national reputation as a trail-
two-story building barely visible theater house, which featured clas- blazer in film programming.
from Orlando Avenue, aka Highway sic films. Less than five years later, The movie marquee and single-
17-92. The weeping branches shade the theater took a risk, deciding to employee box office is reminiscent
a gravel courtyard dotted with ta- show first-run independent films. of '50s-era movie theaters. The lob-
bles, where people are free to relax The move was met with success.
with a drink at the new patio bar Today the Enzian is one of the top- > turn to ENZIAN on the next page


Cinema


~+~-;A~~< Qr ~ ~. 4


Area moviaatimesfoFd
Tige r eeal a id orSaurayan S 0dy ooS alIobeSr


Winter Park Village
510 N. Orlando Ave.
Winter Park
407-628-0035
GHOST TOWN (PG-13) 1:15,
3:45,7:10,9:40,12:10am
IGOR (PG) Noon, 2:15, 4:35,7:05,
9:35,12:05am
LAKEVIEW TERRACE (PG-13)
11:50am, 12:40, 2:30, 3;30, 5:10,
7:30, 8:05,10:10,10:45, 12:45am
MY BEST FRIEND'S GIRL (R)
12:05,2:55,5:40,8:15,10:55
BURN AFTER READING (R)
11:50am, 12:50,2:10,3:15,4:30,
5:35, 7:40,8:20,10:15,10:50,
12:40am
RIGHTEOUS KILL (R) 11:45am,
1:30, 2:25, 4:00,5:20,7:20,7:50,
9:45,10:30, 12:15am
TYLER PERRY'S THE FAMILY
THAT PREYS (PG-13) 12:35,
1:40,3:20,4:50,7:25, 8:25, 10:05,
10:50, 12:50am
MAMMA MIA! SING-ALONG
EDITION (PG-13)
12:25, 3:25, 6:50,9:55


THE WOMEN (PG-13) 11:55am,
2:35,5:15,8:00,10:40
TRAITOR (PG-13) 1:25,4:10,6:45,
10:00
THE HOUSE BUNNY (PG-13)
12:30,2:50,7:15,9:30,11:55
VICKY CRISTINA BARCELONA
(PG-13) 12:15, 2:40,5:00,7:35,
9:50
TROPIC THUNDER (R) 1:10, 3:55,
6:55,9:25,12:35am
BOTTLE SHOCK (PG-13) 12:45,
3:50,8:10,10:35
FROZEN RIVER (R) 12:20,4:45,
7:55,10:25, 12:50am
THE DARK KNIGHT (PG-13)
12:10,3:35,7:00, 10:20



KISS Maitland
1300 S Orlando Ave.
Maitland
407-629-0054
IN SEARCH OF A MIDNIGHT
KISS (NR) 3:45, 6:30, 9:15


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Available from Commercial News Providers


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Winter Park
2155 Aloma Ave.
Winter Park
407-678-8214
RIGHTEOUS KILL (R) 7:30pm,
9:45
THE WOMEN (PG-13) 7:00pm,
9:30






Page 8 Thursday, September 18, 2008 Winter Park I Maitland Observer


PATTY HEIDI
GUEST WRIT
My father
Heidrich,
up in Lanc
after his family mi
Philadelphia in th
loved boats and
lakes. His two bro
he frequented Lak
for their aquatic f
buying three adj:
- for $5,000 each
northern tip of t
Sicily in 1947 fror
Sentinel publish
Andersen. Boat r
a common occur
them, so there was
Lake Conway resic
not sorry to see th
lish a new playgrc
where!
The beautiful i
this photo is a 194
planked mahogar
Craft, built in Pi
at the Walter Me]
ily's Correct Cra
facturing business
opened its doors i.
When Francis:
built their home
land, only three o


Early days
RICH preceded them: the first
FER three homes just Qver the
bridge were inhabited by
, Francis the Tiedtkes (formerly Day-
who grew enport?), Haucks (now Bo-
caster Park len), 1946, and McNeils (for-
oved from merly Rogers, now Kitchin),
emid-'30s, 1932.
the area's Via Lugano was sparsely
otherss and inhabited also, with only
ie Conway three homes along its lake-
fun before side: the Galloways, Col.
cent lots Reed (now Mackey), 1935,
! on the and the beautiful Spanish
he Isle of home just before the bridge
n Orlando (now Conte), 1928. Pinetree
er Martin Road and the surrounding
aces were streets were woods then.
pence with From Via Tuscany, where
s no doubt present owners Mennello
tents were (1947), Bourne (1929),
iem estab- Massey (1919), and Ding-
ound else- man (1936) reside, to Palm-
er Avenue, the Andrews
board in (now Holler) estate (1939),
48 double- and North Park Avenue,
ny Correct (Fosgate, 1938), elegant
ne Castle homes lined Lake Maitland's
loon fam- eastern and southernmost
Ift manu- shores. On Alabama Drive
s which were the Harper home
nl925. (1941) and the Alabama
and Doris Hotel (1939).
on the is- On the north side of the
otherss had lake was the Adams citrus


on Lake Maitland


PHOTO COURTESY OF PATTY HEIDRICH
This photo taken in 1948 from the Isle of Sicily on Lake Maitland shows the bridge to the island lying far in the background. Pictured
are Francis Heidrich, 28; his wife Doris, 25; their children, from left to right, Anne, Patty and Frank, and their inboard motorboat.


grove, stretching from the
shore to Horatio Avenue,
and the Jewett home, one of
the few residences present
on the Maitland side.
Those were the days of
weed-free lakes, when al-
ligators and humans en-
joyed their own habitats
with plenty of space for
both, when garfish were


so overabundant that resi-
dents were asked by the city
to turn on their boat dock
lights at night to attract and
then shoot them!
Although no public boat
ramps existed on the lake,
there was an area adjacent to
the Alabama Hotel's beach
where boaters could gain
access to the water. Nev-


ertheless, boat traffic was
minimal, so much so that
swimming across the lake
from the island was never
perceived as a hazardous
endeavor. No loud jet skis or
congestion of boats Lake
Maitland was our own pri-
vate water world.
Those were the days.


Calendar
Citizens and businesses have
united to enhance the Maitland
downtown area while awaiting re-
development. From 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
Saturday, Sept. 27, the Interim Im-
provement Committee (IIC) will install
plant beds in two areas at the north-
west corner of Highway 17-92 and
Horatio Avenue. Residents attending
the event can learn about landscap-
ing using drought tolerant plants and
using irrigation that helps conserve
water. Literature will be available.
Five-foot banners will be hung to
promote the downtown area. Dona-
tions from New Traditions Bank, The
Gomez Construction Company, Lowes
in Casselberry, and Davey Tree Com-
pany have made this event possible.
Call Maureen McCabe at 407-644-
6321 for more information.

Rumors have swirled for months
regarding the 20th anniversary jer-
seys that the Orlando Magic will wear
for the 2008-09 season. Is there a


new logo? A new color scheme? The
moment of truth is fast approaching.
The Orlando Magic will hold a pub-
lic jersey release party from noon to
2 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 23, at the
Cheyenne Saloon in downtown Orlan-
do. The event will celebrate the un-
veiling of the new jersey to the public
and will be catered by the Cheyenne
Saloon, offering fans free soda, water
and light fare.

The Orange County Regional His-
tory Center will celebrate its Eighth
Anniversary on Saturday, Sept. 27, in
the historic 1927 courthouse in down-
town Orlando. The day will feature
appearances by Florida Highwaymen
who will be on hand to show and sell
their work.
The Florida Highwaymen are a
group of untrained African American
landscape' painters that emerged
from the Fort Pierce in the late 1950s
and '60s, and traveled the state sell-
ing paintings from their cars, demon-


strating ingenuity, entrepreneurship,
and perseverance in the face ofsocial
limitation.
James Gibson is well known as one
of the earliest Florida Highwaymen
artists, and is one of the few high-
waymen who continues to make his
livelihood as an artist.
The Orange County Regional His-
tory Center opened on Sept. 29, 2000,
in the historic, restored 1927 Orange
County Courthouse. Visit www.thehis-
torycenter.org or call 407-836-8500.

The first ever Florida International
Piano Competition comes to Rol-
lins College and the Bob Carr Theatre
from Sept. 15-21.
Twenty-two international competi-
tors of worldclass stature arrived in
Orlando-Winter Park this week to vie
for cash prizes totaling $40,000. The
Florida International Piano Competi-
tion's presentation of the 2008 Grand
Bohemian Orlando International Piano
Competition will began Monday, Sept.


15 at Tiedtke Concert Hall at Rollins
College. The seven international judg-'
es of the competition will also present
free Master Classes at Rollins College
on Friday, Sept. 19. On Saturday, Sept.
20, three finalists will perform with
orchestra at Bob Carr Performing Arts
Centre where the closing ceremony
will reveal the winners immediately
following the performances.
For this competition, the Bach Fes-
tival Orchestra has been invited to
participate in the finals and will ac-
company the competitors in the con-
certo finals at Carr.
Call 407-645-2525 for Rollins tick-
ets. Finals tickets are available at tiWe
Carr Theatre and through Ticketmas-
ter.
Visit www.FloridaPiano.org for
more information.

The Mennello Museum of Ameri-
can Art presents two new exhibits
and several events in the coming
months. The museum is open 10:30


a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday-through
Saturday and noon to 4:30 p.m. Sun-
days. Admission is $4 for adults, $3
for seniors, $1 for students and free
for children younger than 12.
Sunday, Sept. 21 is free admission
day at Mennello! Enjoy great Ameri-
can art for free from noon to 4:30
p.m.
Through Oct. 12 "Gods, Proph-
ets and Heroes" sculptures by Donald
De Lue.
Visit www.mennellomuseum.org
for more information.

The Central Florida Zoo in Sanford
hosts "Mission Possible: Going
Green" from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sat-
urday, Sept. 20. It's a "black tie on the
wild side event." Enjoy a silent and
live auction, dinner and dancing all to
benefit the Central Florida Zoo.
Call 407-323-4450 ext. 136 for
more information.


ENZIAN I Theater doubles as dining room where guests are served gourmet snacks


< continued from the last page

by is lined with pictures and
the signatures of famous di-
rectors and actors, includ-
ing Oliver Stone, that have
frequented its festivals.
DiPietro ripped stubs off
tickets as guests filed into
the three-level theater, its


walls hung with posters
from film festivals past. It's
set up like a dining room,
with circular and square ta-
bles surrounded by orange
cushioned chairs.
After finding their seats,
moviegoers peruse the
menu, crafted by Enzian Ex-
ecutive Chef Josh Oakley,


SROL


No Cor
C-ompte
StartinE


,. ry. nefe-sre. ^ed? afide s.t ,,
Tracts! Famiy Owned
ete Service & Operaed
Sat 35BB


which includes spiced-up
versions of movie theater
fare. The Bento Box Nach-
os are crispy wonton chips
doused with pepper jack
cheese and pickled jalap-
enos.
Less traditional movie
snacks are the roasted gar-
lic hummus on pita bread,
a roasted mushrooms salad,
thin crust pizza, and sand-
wiches with organic meats.
Salads and. appetizers are
less than $10, with sand-
wiches and pizza ranging
from $10 to $14.
Orders were placed and
the guests received bev-
erages just as the theater
lights dimmed. By the time
the short previews were
through, guests clinked
forks on plates in between


PHOIU BY ISAAC BABIUUK I HE UBE.bKVEH
Orange cushioned dining chairs punctuate Enzian's screening room.
"ohs" and "ahs" as the movie Taylor, a first-timer at the
opened to tightrope walker theater, said she appreci-
Petit emotionlessly dancing ated the comfortable chairs
on a wire in the sky. and the luscious outdoor
Ninety minutes later, bills area.
were paid, stomachs were "It's beautiful here," she
full and minds were con- said.
tent. Fellow red-hatter Jan


Page 8Thursday, September ;18, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland Observer









G.O. Family


Family

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.


Snap


& 60


*~ *46


a iam


Copyrighted M aterial
-- Wy 9j 44--- ,"k


Syndicated


Available from Commercial News Providers


- .M*


* -


This week's art comes from art students
at Layer Elementary in Winter Springs.


Crayon on paper


Leaves


Crayon, water-
color on paper


Illustrated by
Chris Frizzell
3rd grade


Hands


Marker on paper


Illustrated by
Hyuk Yang
4th grade


Illustrated by


4th grade


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thusda, Spteber18,200 .Page 9


x






Page 10 Thursday, September 18, 2008 Winter Park / Maitiand Observer


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ANNE VANDENBULCK, ED.S.
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Letters to the EdoMr


A Fa
&
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'----


America shouldn't repeat
Britain's health care faults
Britain's National Health
Service is no longer in the
business of saving lives. The
British agency tasked with
deciding which treatments
the government will cover
just ruled that if a life-
saving drug costs too much,
it shouldn't be prescribed'
- even if it's the only treat-
ment option.
Since its creation in
1999, NICE the National
Institute for Health and
Clinical Excellence has
been used as a tool for de-
nying cutting-edge medi-
cines to countless patients.
Just a few weeks ago, for
example, NICE determined
that four breakthrough
kidney cancer drugs were
too expensive for the Brit-
ish government to cover.
And last year, NICE ruled
that two treatments for the
eye condition macular de-
generation were too pricey.
While deliberating over the
details of that decision, as
many as 10,000 patients
with the condition may
have gone blind.
Despite these horror
stories, Congress is trying
to create a similar agency
right here in the United
States. In August, Sens. Max
Baucus (D-Mont.) and Kent
Conrad (D-N.D.) intro--
duced the Comparative Ef-
fectiveness Research Act of
2008. It would create a new
government body to-evalu-
ate the relative effective-
ness of different medical
treatments.
While conducting side-
by-side comparisons of
various treatments sounds
like a worthwhile endeavor,
it will almost certainly be
abused for the purposes
of saving the government
money. When health care is
financed with the govern-
ment's finite resources, the
government has an interest
in cutting corners wherever
it can.
That's why Britain is
willing to sacrifice lives if
medical treatment comes
with too high a price tag.
Considering that the U.S.
government foots more
than half the nation's
health care bill thanks
to Medicare, Medicaid and
other programs it's all
but certain that any U.S.
agency tasked with com-
paring medical treatment
would eventually have a
similar mandate.
Britain's health care in-
justices are atrocious and
unnecessary. A nation that
refuses to protect the lives
of its citizens is not worthy
of emulation by the United
States. With any luck, U.S.
lawmakers will come to re-
alize this before it's too late.
If they don't, American pa-
tients will be much worse
off.
-Peter J. Pitts
President of the Center for
Medicine in the Public Interest
Former FDA associate commissioner


The real Americans
struggling with health care
You may not have heard a
lot about health care on the
campaign trail lately, but it
remains a critical issue for
voters who are alarmed by
skyrocketing costs and how
the barriers erected by big
insurers affect people like
Susan Christiansen of Alta-
monte Springs.
"During my pregnancy,
I had to endure a five-
month-long battle with
United Healthcare relating
to maternity coverage,"
Christensen wrote to the
National Nurses Organizing
Committee.
"It was my desire to give
birth either at home or at
a birthing center. I didn't
wish to give birth in a hos-
pital setting unless there
were complications. Un-
fortunately, my health care
plan didn't support my de-
cision and denied two ap-
peals to provide coverage
for my choice, which by the
way, is supported by Florida
law.
"When I found out that
UHC would only pay for an
in-network midwife and
that none were anywhere
close to where I lived, I
applied for 'Network Gap
Exception.' The 'exception'
rule approves coverage for
an out-of-network provider
or facility if there isn't an
in-network provider or fa-
cility within a radius of 30
miles. I could not find an
in-network birthing center
within my area, yet I was
denied the exception."
"I ended up paying the
$5,000 myself for the de-
livery at the birth center. I
was lucky that there were
no complications my
11-week-old son is now
in the 90 percentile for
weight! While I understand
that all women do not
feel as comfortable as I do
giving birth outside of a
hospital setting, it is just as
important to honor every
woman's choice as to what
is best for her, her baby and
her experience."
Christensen's experience-
will probably sound famil-
iar to the millions of in-
sured Americans who have
had their own troubles bat-
tling with their insurer to
allow them to choose their
provider, or get the medi-
cal treatment, diagnosis or
referral recommended by
their doctor.
That's only part of the
story. One-fifth of Ameri-
cans self-ration care due to
cost, and USA Today recent-
ly reported that growing
numbers of sick Americans
skip medical appointments
because of high gas costs.
More than eight in 10
Americans think our health
care system should be fun-
damentally changed or
completely rebuilt.
But don't expect it to
come from Sen. John Mc-
Cain whose policies offer
little change from the Bush


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administration years, under
which the number of unin-
sured and underinsured has
exploded while premiums
for families with employer
coverage have jumped 10
times faster than wages.
Sen. McCain proposes to
tax employer-sponsored
health benefits, raising tax-
es for working people. For
example, an employee now
earning $50,000 would see
their taxable income shoot
up to $58,824.
His goal is to push more
working people to drop
their employer benefits and
search for cheaper cover-
age in the individual pri-
vate insurance market.
But most are likely to opt
for the cheap junk insur-
ance plans they can afford
with limited coverage and
high out-of-pocket costs,
gambling with their health
and financial security if
they get sick. Especially
since the tax credit McCain
is offering to buy insur-
ance is less than half the
national average for family
premiums.
McCain also opposes any
crackdown on insurance
industry practices, such as
limiting choice for patients
like Christensen, or refus-
ing coverage to people
who are older or have prior
health problems.
Sen. Barack Obama's
health plan, by contrast,
would provide subsidies for
those who can't afford the
high premiums, and take a
tougher stand against in-
surance and drug company
practices, including a bar
on insurance discrimina-
tion based on age or health
status. Obama would also
offer a public plan alterna-
tive to private insurance
with the same coverage
available to members of
Congress and other federal
employees.
There's an even more
expansive proposal in
Congress, HR 676, which
would expand and improve
Medicare to cover every- "
one. It's premised on fiscal
accountability and real cost
controls with effective cost
constraints through global
budgeting, negotiated fee
schedules and bulk pur-
chasing.
The law would lift the
burden from employers
of unending increases in
health care costs, while as-
suring everyone guaranteed
coverage, comprehensive
benefits, and freedom to
choose or keep their cur-
rent doctor or hospital.
Isn't it time we had a
more humane health care
system, to protect our chil-
dren, our mothers like
Susan Christensen, and
ourselves?
Geri Jenkins
Co-president of the National
Nurses Organizing Committee/
California Nurses Association


Page 0 -Thursday, September, 8, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


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Thursday, September 18, 2008 Pae1


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Opinionll H i


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,4






PIruy 19 Thursday.-J Seotembe-- r 18 08Wne ak atadOsre


Play On!


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

Coffee in Vienna
When the curtain
went down on
"The Tales Of
Hoffmann," the Viennese
audience was demonstra-
tive. We had 23 curtain
calls. Flowers landed on the
apron of the stage.
The next morning a
hotel waiter brought a
rolled-up newspaper along
with a carafe of coffee to
my room. A pastel envelope
was bound to the paper by
a rubber band.
As I opened the news-
paper, I saw, red-penciled,
a critique of the opera the
night before. The critique
of my performance was
a "rave." The voice was
"gold," the portrayal of
Hoffmann was "moving
and profound." Had I been
writing my own review, I
scarcely would have dared
to invent such a panegyric.
The handwritten note
was brief: "Herr Roney, Ich
habe Ihren Hoffmann sehr
bewundert..." "Mr. Roney,


I admired your Hoffmann
very much. I can hardly
find adequate words for it.
You would honor me if you
would drink a coffee with
me at five this afternoon
at the Cafe Viennois in the
Widhringer-strasse. You
need not look for me. I'll
recognize you."
The note was signed
with a flourish, "Hugo-Peter
Schratt."
Suddenly the voice of
my dead teacher, Renato
Bellini, 10 years earlier in
New York, sounded in my
ears.
I had given Bellini a
review about a perfor-
mance of mine. He glanced
at it briefly. He slammed
it down on the piano and
barked at me in Italian,
"Don't be proud! If you
believe the good, you got to
believe the bad too.
"If they knock you, will
you show the critique to
me?"
"Up to now I haven't
gotten knocked," I said.
"You will. Wait until the
critic who writes about you
is a disappointed tenor.
"They who can sing, sing
that can't, teach. Those
that can't do either are too
often your newspaper crit-
ics."
"Caro," Maestro said,
shaking his head, "you'll
meet them. Soon enough."
Nevertheless, this
Viennese critic seemed to
be a cut above the miser-
able hacks who pull down
prissy little cliches thumb-
tacked above their writing
desks.
This writer had had the
vision to single me out of
a large and distinguished
cast. Amen!
For several years I had


worked privately in prac-
tice rooms on the vocally
and histrionically demand-
ing title role of Hoffmann
in the Jacques Offenbach
masterpiece.
Finally I began to sing
"Hoffmann" in German
in opera houses in
Switzerland, Austria and
Germany.
Maurice Bejart's casting
of me in 1964 as Hoffmann
in his famous Thefitre de la
Monnaie French language
production of "Les Contes
d'Hoffmann" in Brussels led
to the movie of Hoffmann I
made for Path6 Studios that
summer in Paris.
The Viennese critic's
recognition of the role's
demands had impressed
me. I imagined him to be
one of those highly edu-
cated, old-line European
music critics, probably a
man who had heard all the
Viennese Hoffmanns with-
in memory. This guy had to
be a smart cookie, or per-
haps in Vienna a smart
Sacher torte!
As late afternoon faded
in mid-winter Vienna, I
walked over to the Cafe
Viennois. My attire could
be described as "fine-Bohe-
mian" a jacket of dark
blue velvet, a flowing white
linen shirt open at the col-
lar, a maroon and gold silk
scarf tied loosely at the
neck, black slacks, mirror-
shinned shoes...
I looked like an opera
singer, I thought.
And I was going to chat
with one of Vienna's lead-
ing critics, a discerning
man who would surely pre-
fer that an artist look like
an artist.
The "Ober" seated me at
a corner table. I ordered a


Cappuccino.
Just then, a voice behind
me said, "Herr Roney. Ich
bin Hugo-Peter Schratt."
I stood up and turned
around.
"Herr" Schratt was a
balding, willowy, narrow-
shouldered youngish man
with a short, dark, dirty-
looking beard.
He wore glasses and his
long, extraordinarily thin
neck wallowed in empty
space within a buttoned
shirt collar.
"I must tell you, Herr
Roney, that I am right now
low on money. I hope you
will be disposed to let
me enjoy a coffee and a
Branntwein."
"Of course," I said, sitting
down slowly.
Schratt sat opposite me
and gazed at me with his
heavy-lidded dark eyes.
"How long have you
been a music critic?" I
asked.
"I have begun last year.
Several critiques each
month. There are in it-for
me only free tickets and a
few Schillings. In Vienna
are so very many newspa-
pers."
"Have you studied E.T.A.
Hoffmann?" I asked.
"Only in school. One or
two stories. You have done
so?"
"Of course. My God,
man! if you're going to
portray 'Hoffmann,' you
have to know as much
about the man as you can
find out."
"Do you like the
Imperial?" he asked.
"Nice hotel."
"I adore going there. The
rooms are like-you are in a
palace."
"Herr Schratt, what do


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elm


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Paae 12 Thursday, September 18, 2008


you do, when you are not
writing critiques?"
"I am studying piano at
the Hochschule fiir Musik
(high school for music)."
"Do you plan to be a
concert pianist?"
"I doubt it seriously! I am
over 20 now. There are 10
Wunderkinder (Whizkids)
under 15 at school who
can play me 6ff the stage.
And they already know the
piano Concerto repertoire."
"You mean that you
don't?"
"With memorizing I have
big problems."
"I've heard that lots of
newspaper critics are pia-
-nists who couldn't make it.
Tell me, Herr Schratt, what
you do when you have to
review an opera?"
"I like opera. But about
singing I don't really know
much. We have books of ,
old opera critiques in the
school library. I take much
of my writing out of those
books."
"Then what you write
doesn't have much authen-
ticity, does it?"
"I suppose not, but I
know what I like. I liked
you as you know from
what I wrote about you."
He stared at me.
"Well, I must be going
now," I said, getting up.
I laid some Schillings on
the table.
"There's enough there,
Herr Schratt, for you to
have another brandy and
coffee."
"Very generous of you.
May I hope to see you
again?"
"Without doubt, Herr
Schratt."
I took my coat.
"Just keep going to the
opera."


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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thursday, September 18, 2008 Page 13


iHs Notices
NotM- 's -


...'i--..g-.E'r,'.'..
. *.. . -


THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
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 FACTION
TO: J MCDONALD HARRISON, 314 No 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, OLANDO, FLORIDA, PARTICULARLY I
DESCRIBED AS:
Lot 1, Block 10, NORTH OCOEE ADDITION 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 Place, 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 on 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 Courthobse, 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, (IDD) 1-800-
955-8771, orVolice (V) 1-800-955-8770 via Florida
Relay Service.
9/11,9/18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE MONTH JUDICIAL
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 FACTION
TO: KAY HUSSAIN a/kla KAY ERDMAN
YOU ARE NOTIFED 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. o1 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'sAttoney, John
G. Pierce, of the Law Firm of Pierce and Associates,
P.L., whose address is 800 North Frncreek 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 FernmreekAvenue
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

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2008-CP-002023-0
Division 1
IN RE ESTATE OF
ELEANOR F. SCHWARZ,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ELEANOR F. SCHWARZ, deceased, File Number
2008-CP-002023-0, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division the
address of which is 425 N. Orange Avenue, Suite
340, Orlando, Florida 32802-4494.
The names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
Al creditors of the decedent and other persons
basing claimrs or demands against decedent's
estate 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
OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
Al other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
denta estate tmst file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA 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 the first publication of this notice is
Sept. 18,2008.
Attorney for Personal Representativ.
PATRICK ARALEY, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 264202
Infantian and Berman
P.O. Drawer 30
Winter Park, Florida 32790-0030
Telephone: (407) 644-4673
Facsimile: (407) 644-4128
Personal Representative:
THOMAS V. IFANTINO
P.O. Drawer 30
Winter Park, Florida 32790-0030
Telephone: (407) 644-4673
Facsimile: (407) 644-4128
9/18,9/25


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2008CP000433-0
IN RE ESTATE OF
DOROTHY BESS VOGELAAR a/k/a DOROTHY
VOGELAAR STEVENS a/k/a DOROTHY B. STEVENS
a/lka DOROTHY B.VOGELAAR STEVENS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Dorothy Bess
Vogelaar, deceased, whose date of death was Feb-
ruary 15, 2008, and whose social security number
is XXX-XX-0953, File number 2008CP000433-0, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Orange County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of which is 425
North Orange Avenue, Room 310, Orlando, Florida
32801. The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representative's at-
tomey 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 ofl the decedent and other per-
sons having daims 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 OFTHE 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 18, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Daniel M. Hunter
Florida Bar No. 038132
Hunter & Marchman, P.A
227 West Park Avenue
Winter Park, FL 32789
Telephone: (407) 647-6900
Personal Representative:
Anita Vogelaar
1630 Lyndale Boulevard
Maitland, Florida 32751
9/18.9/25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DMSION
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 daims 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, PA.
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
P.O. Box 880
Winter Park, FL 32790
9/11,9/18

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File Numbern 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 date of death was July 17, 2008
is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange County,
Florida. Probate Division, the address of which is
425 North Orange Avenue, Room 340, Orlando, 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 MONTHSAFTER THE DATE OFTHE
RFRST 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 th e of the first
publication of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FLED 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.
Personal Represeintaive:
Lance A. Ragland
329 ParkAvenue North, 2nd Floor
PO. Box 880
Winter Park, FL 32790
Nancy S. Fresman
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 968293
Winderweedle, Haines, Ward &Woodman, PA
329 Park Avenue North, 2nd Floor, P.O. Box 880,
Winter Park, FL 32790
Telephone: (407) 423-4246
9/11,9/18




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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
CIRCUIT FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: 2008-CA-019851 File No. 48-2008-CP-1968-0
MIRIAM LAUREANO Division PROBATE
Plaintiff, IN RE: ESTATE OF
vs. ADELBERT ARNOLD WETTSTEIN,
GIOVANI HERNANDEZ, JOSE R. HERNANDEZ and Deceased.
JOSE X. HERNANDEZ NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Defendants The administration of the estate of ADELBERT
NOTICE OF ACTION ARNOLD WETTSTEIN, deceased, File Number 48-
TO: Giovani Hemandez, 2127 Sorrento Cir., Winter 2008-CP-1968 -0, is pending in the Circuit Court
Park, FL 32792 for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
Jose R. Hernandez and Jose X. Hemandez, 2989 dress of which is Orange County Probate, Division,
Roberswood Dr, Powder Springs, GA 30127, De- 425 North Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32802.
fendants, and to all parties claiming interest by, The names and addresses of the personal repre-
through, under or against Defendants, and.all par- sentative and the personal representative's attorney
ties having or claiming to have any right, title or are set forth below.
interest in the property herein described. All creditors of the decedent and other persons
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that you have been designated having claims or demands against decedent's es-
as defendant in a legal proceeding tiled against you toate on whom a copy of this notice has been served
for Partition of Real Property. The action involves must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE
real property in Orange County, Florida, more fully LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
described as follows: FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
Lot 50, Laurel Springs, according to the plat AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
thereof as recorded in Plat Book 4 page 16, NOTICE ON THEM.
Public Records of Orange County, Florida '- All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
The action was instituted in the Ninth Judicial sons having claims or demands against decedent's
Circuit Court, Orange County, Florida, and is styled estate mustfile their claims with this courtWITHIN 3
MIRIAM LAUREANO vs. GIOVANI HERNANDEZ, JOSE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBUCA-
R. HERNANDEZ and JOSE X. HERNANDEZ. TION OF THIS NOTICE.
You are required to serve a copy of your written ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
defenses, if any, to the action on Francisco Colon, BARRED.
Jr, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is PO Box NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
948181, Maitland,. Florida 32794-8181, on or be- FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
fore 30 days from date issued, and file the original OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
with the clerk of this court either before service on IS BARRED.
Francisco Colon, JR or immediately after service; The date of the first publication of this Notice isn
otherwise, a default will be entered against you for Sept. 11,2008.
the relief demanded in the complaint or petition.
The Court has authority in this suit to enter a Attorney for Personal Representative:
judgmeL aor decree in the Plaintiffs interest which Michael L. Marlowe, Esq.
will be binding upon you. Florida Bar No. 157000
DATED: Sept 8,2008 Marowa & Weatherford, P.A.
LYDIA GARDNER 1150 Louisiana Avenue, Ste. 4
Clerk of the Ninth Judicial Circuit Court Winter Park, Florida 32789
Orange County, Florida Telephone: (407) 629-5008
By BELINDA GARRETT
CIVIL COURT SEAL Personal Representative:
Deputy Clerk MARGUERITE VERDIER WETTSTEIN
9/18,9/25,10/2,10/9 9/11,9/18
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to Ch 713.585(6) F.S. United American Lien
& Recovery as agent with power of attorney will sell
the following vehicles) to the highest bidder subject .
to any liens; net proceeds deposited with the clerk
of court owner/lienholdder has right to hearing and
post bond; owner may redeem vehicle for cash sum S NR CRU
of lien; all auctins held in reserveNORTH CAROLINA
Inspect 1 week prior @ lienor facility; cash or ca- COUNTY OF ONSLOW
shier check; 15% buyer prem; any person inter- IN THEGENERALCOURTOFJUSICE
ested ph (954) 563-1999 DISTRICT COURT DIVISION
08 CvD 3361
Sale date October 10 2008 @ 10:00 am 3411 NW ERIK IMMEY,
9th Ave Ft Lauderdale FL 33309 Plaintiff,
19508 1989 Nissan vin#: JN1HZ16S8KX220149 es.
lienor transpro transmission inc 18768 e colonial STEPHANIE KIMMEY,
dr orlando II 407-568-7900 len amt $4409.35 Defendant
19510 1990 Mazda vin#: JM1NA3510L0125574 NOTICEOFSERVICEOF PROCESSBYPUBLICATION
lienor: Philips tire & auto svc 8495 so hyw 17/92 TO: STEPHANIE KIMMEY
fern parkfl 407-831-2595 lien amt$5713.90 Address Unknown
19511 2007 Dodge vin#: 1B3HB48B47D252929 TAKE NOTICE that a pleading seeking relief
lienor: courtesy chrysler jeep of Casselberry 485 against you has been fled in the above-entitled ac-
hwy 436 east Casselberny f 407-831-2828 lien ton.The nature ofthe relief being sought is as fol-
amt$1927.14 lows: ABSOLUTE DIVORCE BASED UPON ONE YEAR
19512 2007 Jeep vin#. 1J9HG48P37C534960 SEPARATION.
lienor: courtesy chrysler jeep of Casselberry 485 You are required to make defense to such plead-
hwy 436 east Casselberry I 407-831-2828 lion ing not later than October20, 2008, said date being
amnt $1965.08 40 days from the day of the first publication, and
upon your failure to do so, the Plaintiff who is seek-
sale date OctoberT24 2008 @ 10:00 am 3411 NW ing relief against you will apply to the Court for the
9th Ave #707 R Lauderdale FL 33309 relief sought.
19590 1997 Mercedes vin#:WDBHA23E3VF482243 This, the 3rd day of September, 2008.
lienor contemporary cars inc Mercedes benz of Or-
lando 810 n Odando ave mainland II 407-645-4222 MCNAMARA LAW FIRM, PC.
lien amt $5063.88 Amanda G. Myers
19591 2003 Ford vin#: 1FAFP53U03A278578 AttorneyforPlaintiff
lienor: as action transmission inc 2710 s Oriando dr 309 New Bridge Street
Sanford fl407-321-3270 lien amt $3721.00 Jacksonville,NC 2.8540
(910) 938-7191
Licensed & bonded auctioneers flab422 flau 765 9/11,9/18, 9/25
& 1911
9/18








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ONE STOP SHOP FOR CENTRAL FLORIDA LEGALS
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anS the Ovieoo.Winter Springs Voice iSeminoie County, FLI we are your I stop
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a


TITLE 6. CIVIL PRACTICE AND PROCEDURE (Chs. 45-88)
CHAPTER 0O LEGAL AND OFFICIAL ADVERTISEMENTS

50.031 Newspapers In which legal notices and process may be
published

No notice or publication require to be published In a newspaper
in tin nature of or in lieu of process of any kin. nature, character
or oescrlphon provided for under any law of the stale, whether
neraetfore or hereafter enacted, and wnetier pertaining to
constructive service, or the initiahng, assuming, reviewing.
exercising or enforcing jurisdicion or power, by any court In this
slate, or any notice of sale of property, real or personal, lor taxes
state, county or municipal, or sheriffs, guardian's or administrator's
or any sale made pursuant to any udil
any other publication or noc ningto any affairs ol the stale.
or any county munlclat r oter political subdivision thereof.
shal li deemed ave bean published In accordance with t be
stabrues proMv g flor such puolcation unless the same shall have
been poolcgiliror the prescribed period of time required for sUch
puillcato 6n a newspaper whicnmnetime ol such publication
shatl ho r r 1 year IIll have been entered
odicals matter at a post o c the
or in a m succfcssor of a newspaper
whicn together1ha Den sopublished provided however thai
nothing rwrein contained E&il applyv were in any county mere shall
he no newpaper in existence aonicn nail have Deen punlIsned
luor tne length or lime above prescno a No legal puDlicahon of
any kind nature of description, as helein defirpelrJ. shall be vailao
or binDmiitI or riek! 10lU be in Cnmpildia.e With tie ildahliles prelS in,
ilofr Jt pubwl'.3norn -ile. rInp *amne sha31i have ow.n publisned
in a omarnce wiil UP: pmron_,.LIAt :tln Prorjf of suh ,.
puDiil I I)i shall VeMa t. mag'bvnlulorm a1iia "i


~PwrsPa~s~;s~pg%~ig~pps~~


I


_


_


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

CITY OF WINTER PARK
NOTICE OF INTENT AND
rr.omLjvcesnr e a t NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Notice is hereby given that the City of Winter Park intends to use the uniform method for collecting
special assessments within the platted Morseland Subdivision (plat Book 0 Page 13), within the
municipal boundaries of the City of Winter Park to fund the City's undergounding of the neighborhood
electrical facilities.
Notice is further given that the City Commission of the City of Winter Park, Florida will hold a Public
Hearing at the City Commission Chambers, City Hall, 401 Park Avenue South, Winter Park, Florida
32789 at 3:30 p.m., October 14, 2008 to consider adoption of a Resolution expressing its intent to
use the uniform method for collecting the assessments levied against certain properties in Morseland
Subdivision (plat Book 0 Page 13) more particularly described as the area east of KeyesAvenue, south
of Stovin Avenue, north of Webster Avenue and west of ParkAvenue.
"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." (Fs. 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."
Cynthia S. Bonham, City Clark
9/18. 9/25,10/2,10/9

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

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
*.. s. ,- j.rer i, nor.,.,
The City of Winter Park will hold a Pubic Hearing a Monday, September 22, 2008 at 3:30 p.m., in the
Commission Chambers of City Hall, 401 South ParkAvenue, Winter Park, Floriodda to consider amending
the Schedule of Winter Park Service and User Fees and Charges to revise or increase fees and charges
including, but not limited to, General Govement, Planning and Community Development, PubicWorks,
Public Safety, and Parks and Recreation Fees.
All interested parties are invited to attend and be heard. The proposed schedule of fees and charges is
available on the City's website at www.cityofwinterpark.org so that citizens may acquaint themselves
with this 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." (F.S. 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.'
Cynthia S. Bonham
City Clerk






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Page 14 Thursday, September 18, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Marketplace


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Auctions
AUCTION 182+ Acres Divided 2,500+ Sq. Ft.


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Orange County
Log on to WorkforceCentralFlorida.
com 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 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.
Electrical Engineer
Job Description: Responsible for designing
and planning related activities associated
with electric transmission, distribution,
and substation facilities. Prepares single-
lines, schematics, and wiring designs for
substations and prepares system models for
load, fault, and protection analysis. Prepares
studies and reports for transmission and
distribution systems. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: $65,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9360319

Irrigation Technician
Job Description: Responsible for ensuring
the safe and appropriate installation and
maintenance of pipes to enhance the
quality of our clients' landscape. Locates
irrigation problems, clears dirt for trenching,
makes repairs to pipes and/or valves and
closes holes and cleans up site. Completes
paperwork listing materials and hours.
Installs pipes, pulls wires to run from pipe to-
valve, and flags and repairs broken heads.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $10.00-$13.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9359972

Outpatient Substance Counselor
Job Description: Responsible for counseling
individuals on substance abuse. Completes
and maintains accurate records of cases
on file. Work Monday-Saturday, hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $9.00-$11.00 per hour
SJob Order Number: 9360469

Personal and Home Care Aide
Job Description: Responsible for assisting
person in living independently. Spends time
with the consumer. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Ratp: $10.00-$16.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9357969


Document Solutions Specialist A
Job Description: Responsible for the timely
and cost effective maintenance and repair
of office product equipment. Promotes
and maintains a high level of customer
satisfaction. Maximizes equipment
up-time through timely response and
effective and efficient repair with selective
customer training to ensure high levels of
customer satisfaction. Provides service
and installations on basic digital connected
equipment. Manages the utilization of
assets and resources to achieve targeted
financial results and creates superior value
for company and their customers. Work
Monday-Friday, 8:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $25,991.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9359242

Maintenance/Janitor
Job Description: Responsible for lawn care,
light plumbing, electrical, mopping and/or
waxing floors, as well as painting, cleaning
restrooms, air conditioning maintenance,
drywall repair and other maintenance
associated with upkeep of the building.
Work Monday-Friday, 7:00am-6:00pm.
Pay Rate: $9.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9359248

Receptionist
Job Description: Responsible for providing
office support services including general
accounting, general human resources,
customer service and administrative duties.
Work Monday-Friday, hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $8.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9359230

Plumbing Project Manager
Job Description: Responsible for managing
commercial plumbing projects and
coordinating man power and contractors.
Writes or changes orders, performs material
take off's, identifies and solves common
plumbing issues and write requests for
information. Work Monday-Friday, 7:00am-
4:00pm.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9360107

Medical Secretary
Job Description: Responsible for performing
secretarial duties utilizing specific
knowledge of medical terminology and
hospital, clinic, or laboratory procedures.
Schedules appointments, bills patients,
and compiles and records medical charts,
reports, and correspondence. Work days
and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $7.50 per hour
Job Order Number: 9363136

Administrative Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for coordinating
administrative activities. Serves as the
support staff in the following areas: payroll,
certification, purchasing requests, travel
arrangements and meeting/event planning.
Files signature log and screen calls and
visitors for the department. Maintains
schedules, agendas, reserves conference
room space, and confirms appointments/
meetings and staff meetings. Assists in
finance and accounting departmental
duties. Receives and distributes incoming
and outgoing mail and reviews incoming
i correspondence. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $29,813.88 per year
Job Order Number: 9363048

Computer Analyst
Job Description: Responsible for installing
and troubleshooting personal computer and
networking components. Communicates
technical data processing information
verbally and in writing to all levels of staff
and establishes and maintains working
relationships with all levels of staff. Work
days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $31,625.38 per year
Job Order Number: 9363041

Office Manager
Job Description: Responsible for the
operation of the office. Greets visitors, writes
and codes checks, handles correspondence,
answers telephones, edits newsletter,
prepares monthly calendar for band, and
solicits ads for annual recognition luncheon
program, Processes accounts payable,


Copyrighted Material






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Ava ila le rom Commercial Newm


accounts receivable, and payroll. Work
Monday-Friday, 8:00am-4;00pm.
Pay Rate: $30,000.00-$31,162.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9363489

Driver
Job Description: Responsible for picking-up
and distributing prepared food donations to
recipient agencies and picking-up products
from donors. Verifies safety of product.
Allocates and delivers to products to agency.
Completes all documentation of donations
and deliveries. Keeps vehicle logs. Updates
reports on agencies and donors. Cleans and
maintains trucks. Keeps stock inventories
of all food containers in warehouse. Work
Monday-Friday, 7:30am-4:00pm.
Pay Rate: $10.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9363372

Architect
Job Description: Responsiblefor coordinating
the preparation of complete sets of plans
including multiple views, detail drawings
and assembly drawings using computer
aided design (CAD) and other techniques.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $41,101.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9363331

Accountant
Job Description: Responsible for ensuring
the timely and accurate preparation of
financial statements for the purpose of
measuring and auditing the financial
performance of the company. Work Monday-
Friday, 8:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $45,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9363314

Administrative Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for performing
logistics, typing, filing, sorting, tracking,
heavy lifting and standing. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience. .
Job Order Number: 9363303

Driver/Delivery/Warehouse
Job Description: Responsible for performing
warehouse work, pulling orders, operating a
forklift, and receiving/delivering per route.
Work Monday-Saturday, 10:30am-5:30pm.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9363287

Mailroom Clerk
Job Description: Responsible for providing
administrative and physical support to
support services and information technology
departments. Maintains mail system
following established procedures. Assists
support services in facility maintenance and
employee moves. Receives and distributes
supplies and equipment. Distributes internal
and external mail, materials, supplies and
other- correspondence to appropriate staff
and/or locations. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $7.90-$8.89 per hour
Job Order Number: 9363668

Crawler Crane Operator
Job Description: Responsible for operating
a hydraulic style crawler crane 80 ton
.or larger. Work Monday-Saturday, 7:00am-
5:30pm.
Pay Rate: $30.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9363666

Account Executive
Job Description: Responsible for handling
advertising accounts, generating new
business, and selling convergence packages
that include the internet and digital channels.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon commission
Job Order Number: 9363778

Information Specialist II Clerical
Job Description: Responsible for specialized
clerical work providing complex information
orally or in writing to the public and agency
staff. Collects and prepares data for entry
into computer and on reports, case records,
and form letters. Files and sorts, keeps
records and maintains files. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $7.90-$8.89 per hour
Job Order Number: 9363688


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Dear Diane... and unproductive members get the worm? Why can't bear the smug comments of the early bird may get the
BY DIANE VERHEVEN of society. We get to be the the mid-morning bird get Morning People. worm, she'll get sleepy from
BY DIANEVERHEVEN butt of their jokes and the one too? I don't understand why stuffing herself, making
DEAR DIANE: objects of their disdain. What is up with today's people think they've ac- her easy prey for the well-
I have a problem. I am If I have to hear my early- society that people feel the complished something rested cat (you). So, don't
not a morning person. I bird roommates say one need to ostracize those of worthy simply by maintain- be afraid to bare your claws
know many people who more time, "'Good Morn- us with different internal ing Farmer's Hours. People and shoot back a few com-
ARE morning people. I have ing'... or should I say, 'Good clocks? have different body clocks, ments of your own toward
found that many of them Afternoon'? Ha ha ha," I WELL-RESTED IN and your roommates should those annoying roommates
have the same attitude to- will scream! I get the same WASHINGTON recognize and respect that. of yours.
ward us "night owls." They amount of sleep as they do, You aren't lazy you just Send letters to Diane c/o King Features
seem to feel that because I simply get it at a different DEAR WASHINGTON: operate under a different Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,
we choose to sleep until 10 time of day. I feel your pain. I, too, am circadian rhythm. FL 32853-6475. Or you miy e-mail her at
or 11 a.m. that we are lazy Why does the early bird a night owl, and cannot Take heart, for while dianeadvice@yahoo.com.
0 2007 King Features Synd., Inc.


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) Aspects favor new
romances for unpaired Ewes
and Rams. Alreadypaired
Arian twosomes experience
renewed harmony in their
relationships. Money matters
also take a bright turn.
TAURUS (April 20 to
May 20) Use that strong
Bovine determination to
help you keep the faith with
your convictions while you
move through a period of
uncertainty. Things begin to
ease by the week's end.
GEMINI (May 21 to June
20) Pay attention to your
intuition. It could be alerting
you to be more careful about
accepting a "statement of
fact" simply on trust. Don't
be shy about asking for more
proof.
CANCER (June 21 to July
22) Concern for the well-
being of someone in need is
admirable. But don't forget
to take care of yourself. Ask a
family member, close friend
or colleague to help you.
LEO (July 23 to August
22) It's OK to focus on
the demands of your-
career. But try to avoid
misunderstandings by also
reaching out to family and
friends. Your sharp intuitive
sense kicks in by midweek.


=
* -


S


VIRGO (August 23 to
September 22) Keep
a rein on that green-
eyed monster. Jealousy is
counterproductive. Instead
of resenting a colleague's
good points, concentrate.
on developing your own
abilities.
LIBRA (September 23
"to October 22) Spending
time on a creative project
during this high-energy
week can pay off both in
emotional satisfaction and
in impressing someone who
is glad to see this side of you.
SCORPIO (October 23 to
November 21) Now is a
good time to start planning
that trip you've put off
because of the demands on
your time. Be sure to choose
a destination that is new and
exciting.
SAGITTARIUS
(November 22 to
December 21) That
upbeat mood in the first part
of the week makes you eager
to take on new ventures. A
more serious note sets in
later to help you assess an
upcoming decision.
CAPRICORN (December
22 to January 19) A high
energy level gives the Goat
the get-up-and-go to finish
outstanding tasks before
deadline, leaving time for
well-earned fun and games
with friends and family.
AQUARIUS (January 20
to February 18) Dealing
with disappointment is


never easy. But the wise
Aquarian will use it as a vital
lesson and be the better
for it. A close friend has
something important to say.
PISCES (February 19 to
March 20) Best bet is not to
get involved in an argument
between colleagues until
you know more about who
started it and why. And even
then, appearances could be
deceiving. Be alert.
BORN THIS WEEK-You
have creative gifts that
inspire those who get to see
this sometimes-hidden side
of you.
0 2007 King Features Synd., Inc.


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