Title: Winter Park-Maitland observer
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091444/00019
 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: October 30, 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 of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Park
United States of America -- Florida -- Orange -- Maitland
 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: VID00019
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. 44
407-740-0401 www.FirstColonyBank.net


FIRST COLONY

M, BANK
Your Real Hometown Bank
On Hwy 17-92 in Maitland
u- mo Member FDIC


Thursday, October 30, 2008

Locally owned.

Locally produced.

Widely read.

www.WPMObserver.com


504 + tax
S Member FDIC


COMMERCE NATIONAL
BANK & TRUST
On the corer of 17-92 & Orange Avenue.
407-622-8181 www.CNBT-FL.com
Commun~~~~itBul.CmuiyOnd


Rowing for glory
Winter Park High's crew team
rivals the nation's best rowers.
Page A7

Saving old homes
Winter Park .'e..: a unique
:. ,:m to spruce up houses.
At WPMObserver.com


Sold with a twist
A Winter Park home owner
used crea'iviiy to sell.
Page A8



.-:-, ,u it l i,: ....... A3
Business Briefs............A5-
Play On!-.............. .. A12
Legals. ...............A13
Marketplace.. .........A14
Games.. .............A15


^-
>


I.O


--


JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF
Continuing The Observer's
look at the political races
that will shape Orange
County, here's a look at the
county's Clerk of the Court
race, along with races for
Congress and the District
Attorney's Office.

Clerk of the Court
Incumbent Lydia Gard-
ner, a Winter Park resident-
elected in 2000, is chal-


lengedbyDon
S. Mitchell of


Orlando.
The of- I
fice's accom- A
plishments
under Gard-
ner include Gardner
operating on
collected fees alone no
tax dollars are used and
reducing the traffic ticket
wait time from more than
an hour"to 14 minutes. She
also launched MyOrange-
Clerk.com, which allows


citizens to pay tickets and
access court information
online.
"A foundation has been
built," Gardner writes on
her Web site, LydiaGardner-
forClerk.com. "But, there
is much work still to do
to meet the changing de-
mands of the Clerk's office.
I ask for your continued
support for a '08 victory."
Her opponent, Mitchell,
is a local business owner
see POLITICS on page A4


Immigrant still fightir
JENNY ANDREASSON In July, Miriam got a break she
OBSERVER STAFF started receiving care from Winnie
Palmer Hospital and an immigration
The Becks welcomed a healthy baby law firm took her case pro bono.
girl into their family, but their immi- "Their case is pending and headed
gration woes are not over yet. in the right direction," said Rebecca
The Voice first reported the story Morgan, attorney in the immigration
of Miriam Beck, who is married to an division of the NeJame, LaFay, Jancha,
American citizen, in May when she Ahmed, Barker andJoshi law firm.
was denied health care for her unborn If all goes well, Miriam will have her
child. She began her journey through physical exam this week and then her
the immigration maze in 2005, initial- interview with immigration officials
ly filling out the wrong forms and hit-
ting snags throughout the process. see FAMILY on page A3


Pressure

mounts on

developer

JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF

A Maitland councilman said
Monday that the Council
is ignoring signs that the
Town Center project is fall-
ing apart.
Developer Bob Reese has
been unable to move for-
ward due to financing issues
and-he has missed a slew of
deadlines. Council hasn't
penalized him because of
the extraordinary state of
the economy, but Council-
man Phil Bonus said Reese's
project is in trouble.
"Had it come to fruition
- or if I had a reasonable
belief it would soon come
- I'd love [the agreement],"
he said. "But it isn't happen-
ing and we should not sit
around and wait and wait
and wait."
Bonus cited Reese's ab-
sence from Monday's meet-
ing and a lawsuit against his
Winn-Dixie property as evi-
dence the project is unrav-
eling. According to Orange
County Clerk records, the
Dauksch Family Partner-
ship filed a foreclosure suit
against Brossier Reese's
company on Oct. 3 re-
garding the property, which

see TALKS on page A5


to stay


S l.The Beck family is working to get Mom citizenship. '
The Beck family is working to get Mom citizenship.


194922 95642 2


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER


Locals in political fray


I


I M












News


Wildcats dominate Univers


ISAAC BABCOCK
(IE.'EF,i"E'-: STAFF
Two teams fighting on the
field at University High
School Friday quickly de-
ferred to Zee Ware and
watched him go to work.
The Winter Park running
back came back with a ven-
geance against the Cougars,
who the Wildcats couldn't
manage to beat in the spring
season.
This time, Ware took that
matter into his own hands,
taking running plays up the
middle and turning them
into dramatic chases across
half the field to the end
zone. And he did it three
times in the first half alone,
shocking the Cougars into
seeming complacency in
losing as they failed to mo-
bilize their offense until late
into the third quarter.
By then, it was too late.
As quarterback, Jeff Hoblick
had already added another
touchdown run by himself
before halftime to make the
score an untouchable 28-0.-
The third-quarter score
by the Cougars made it 28-


6, and to add insult to injury,
the Cats blocked their extra
point attempt to shut down
scoring for the rest of the
game.
That wasn't the only de-
fensive miracle on the field,
as the Cats' Austen Jacks
blocked a punt to set up a
short drive to the end zone
and picked up yet another
sack.
But defense, which had
always been a hallmark of
the Wildcats against the
Cougars, fell a bit short by
their lofty standards, allow-
ing the first touchdown by
the Cougars in four meet-
ings in the regular season.
The Cats travel to face
Evans at 7:30 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 31. The Trojans are 1-2
in the district and 4-4 over-
all. If the Cats can win, they
grab the No. 2 spot in the
district. But then next week
they'll face Edgewater to try
to keep it.

Across the state, Trinity
Prep traveled all the way to
Taylor High School in Pier-
son to unload a 46-6 rout on
the home team last Thurs-


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK -THE OBSERVER
Strong on both offense and defense, the Winter Park High School Wildcats ran up an insurmountable lead against the Cougars.


day.
The game would be both
their biggest scoring affair
and biggest blowout margin
of the year, surpassing the
38-0 shutout they handed
to The Master's Academy in
week one.
The Saints are 5-2 overall


and 2-1 in district play going
into Friday's contest against
Crescent City. They'll be
coming home for the 7 p.m.
game.
Thankfully for Trin-
ity Prep, Crescent City is
the worst team in the dis-
trict, with a 1-4 overall re-


cord. In the chase for the
district runner up spot, the
next game is crucial for the
Saints. If they win, and The
Villages (5-3) loses against
Wildwood (6-1), the Saints
will grab the No. 2 slot in
district 2B-5.


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service, examination or treatment.


A Day of




Helping Orphans Prosper E X P O
adoption a foster care s mentoring a outreach

Saturday, November 8, 9 am-4:30 pm
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH OF WINTER PARK
S 125 N. Interlachen Ave, 0 Winter Park, FL 32789 407-644-2906
Expo and lunch registration at fumcwp.org/hope
(Lunch may be purchased from Chick-Fil-A.)
There are 143 million orphans in the world today. This is a mind-boggling
number that must be reduced. We can make a real impact by tackling it together.
Every step taken will bring HOPE to orphans.
We can bring HOPE to orphans in many ways: adoption, foster care,
mentoring, and orphan care.
A Day of HOPE offers the wisdom of many experts on hand to educate and
inspire us to do great things on behalf of orphans. There will be booths and
breakout sessions on a variety of topics.
Visit the Web site at fumcwp.org/hope to see a complete list.

KEYNOTE SPEAKER, TOM DAVIS, 11:30
Tom Davis is the CEO and president of Children's HopeChest, an international out-
reach ministry to orphans in Russia and Africa. Tom was a pastor for ten years and
is the author of three books: Fields of the Fatherless, Red Letters: Living a Faith
That Bleeds and Confessions of a Good Christian Guy. Additionally, Tom maintains
S"Notes from the Field," a blog where readers can get an in-depth view of the latest
developments in orphan ministry.

MUSICIAN, NATE Huss, 12:30
Nate Huss was only three weeks old when he was placed in the arms of his loving
adopted family, the Huss Family of Phoenix, who had seven other adopted children
from around the globe. Today, at 23, he is one of the most promising new artists in
contemporary Christian music. With his debut album, Here With Me (Slanted .
SRecords), Nate is speaking out as a voice of support for National Adoption
Awareness Month in November.



A Day of HOPE is a ministry of ''
pnT m 5 -C


Page 2 Thursday, October 30, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland r






Winter Park / Maitland Observer Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 3


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER
Natalie Wright of "The Outer Toons" plays violin during a rendition of cartoon classic "Powerhouse" at
Winter Park's Fall Festival Saturday in Central Park. The musical group played a medley of cartoon themes.




Community

Gov. Charlie Crist has extended the hours for early and Volusia counties. Lennox will be supervising a
voting during the current General Election. Early vot- staff of 65.
ing sites will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. through
Friday, Oct. 31 and for a total of 12 hours between 7 Crealde School of Art in Winter Park will partner
a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 1, and 7 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. with Target to support Summer ArtCamp programs
2. The move was made to reduce long lines due to for children and teens. A grant from the Target com-
the popularity of early voting this year. pany will help fund the programs, part of target's
regular donations of about $3 million per week to
The Girl Scouts of Citrus Council has appointed educational programs throughout the country.
Pamela Lennox as the new chief executive officer.
Lennox officially took over her duties on Oct. 13. The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing
She had served as associate provost for Campus Arts selected Emily Freeman of Winter Park for its
Services at the C.W. Post Campus of Long Island internship program this fall as a part of the Kennedy
University in Brookville. Center's Institute for Arts Management.
Girl Scouts of Citrus serves 17,000 girls ages Emily, daughter of Mark and Nancy Freeman, is a
5-17 in Brevard, Lake, Orange, Osceola, Seminole graduate of Northwestern University in Evanston, Ill.

U I dL~ U I-


Equal Opportunity Employer


FAMILY I Baby's OK, Mom in limbo


Fall festival in the park


< continued from the front page
will be scheduled. After the in-
terview, Miriam will be mailed
a decision an anticipated
document that Morgan says
could come in days or could
take a whole month.
"It is a very long, sometimes
heart-wrenching process for
people in the U.S. who want to
start their lives together and
then they hit this big speed
bump," she said. Innocent peo-
ple such as Miriam get trapped
in the system all the time be-
cause they aren't counseled on
which forms to fill out.
The process for an immi-
grant to adjust their status
based on marriage costs $2,000,
and that doesn't include the
cost of an attorney, document
translations for non-English
speakers and document cop-
ies, Morgan said.
Without a Social Security
card, Miriam has been unable
to work, leaving her husband
Stuart, a carpenter, as the only
income earner for them and


Working for You,,,


The

Mica

Plan


A Record ofAccomplishment...
* Outstanding Legislative Leadership Award
* Taxpayer's Friend Citizens Against Government Waste
* Sound Dollar Award Free Congress Foundation
* Guardian of Small Business NFIB Award
* Spirit of Enterprise Award -
U.S. Chamber of Commerce
* Thomas Jefferson Award for Legislative Service
* Jaycees, Statewide Good Government Award '
* Outstanding Young Men in America
* Ellis Island Medal of Honor Award
* L. Mendel Rivers Award
Non-Commissioned Officers Association
* Legislator of the Year National Award
Vietnam Veterans of America
* 2007 Hero of the Taxpayer Award
Americans for Tax Reform


Vote Mica


their four children. "I can't
work; there's no money," she
said. "It's such a struggle."
Stuart didn't earn enough
from his small business, Becks
Custom Trim, to qualify as the
sole sponsor for Miriam's resi-
dency. Luckily, family friends
David and Sandy Ribakoff
stepped in as a co-sponsor, but
it only meant more paperwork,
Miriam said.
It's almost been four years
since they moved to Oviedo
from Scotland for the Ameri-
can dream, she said. "We've
come so far now ... it seems
like the end's just nowhere in
sight."


Minam Beck is nearing the finish line
to become a U.S. Citizen but fees are
holding up the process. If you would
like to help, donate to the family
fund at the Washington Mutual at 3
Alafaya Woods Blvd. in Oviedo. The
account number is 3173678241 and
the routing number is 267084131.


Representing Central Florida
Families and Businesses for 25 years
MARK LANG & ASSOCIATES
Attorneys
In Beautiful Dou'ntonu WinterPark
222 West Comslock Avenue, Suite 210
\\inter Park, Florida 32789-2615
Telephone: (40-) 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."


--ATTENTION--

Notice to Orange County Voters


Voters needing bilingual assistance or assistance
in reading and/or marking their ballots at Orange
County Early Voting sites, or at the polling place on
Election Day, are allowed to bring a person of their
choice (except employers or Union Representatives)
to help them. Poll workers and Election Staff are also
trained to provide this assistance, if needed.

All voting locations are Handicapped Accessible
and ADA compliant voting equipment is available.

If you have questions about voting procedures,
ask your poll worker for assistance. If you make
a mistake marking your ballot, you may ask
for up to two replacement ballots to insure
that your vote counts.



Orange County Supervisor of Elections
119 W. Kaley Street, Orlando 32806
(407) 836-VOTE (8683) or (407) 836-2070
www.orangevotes2008.com or
www.ocfelections.com


* Create Jobs & Improve Economy
* Strong National Defense
& Homeland Security
* Lower Taxes
* Affordable Health Care for All Americans


Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 3


Winter Park / Maitland Observer






Winter Park / Maitland Observer


POLITICS I Rough, tough fights


< continued from the front page
and current vice-chairman
of the Orange County Mi-
nority/Women Business
Enterprise Certification
Board. He says he can save
tax dollars by getting more
done with less. He says he
will implement better pay
for court personnel and
other changes that would
reduce the "high turnover
rate" of employees.
"I have more than a de-
cade of public service ex-
perience and believe that
our courts have not been
as progressive in address-
ing service issues that are
inherent to the growth in
our area," he writes on his
Web site, ElectDonMitch-
ell.com.

District 7
Incumbent John Mica, a
Republican Winter Park
resident, is challenged by
Democrat Faye Armitage.
Mica is serving his
eighth term in the House
of Representatives, where
he has focused on im-
proving local transporta-
tion and infrastructure as
Republican leader of the
House Transportation and


Infrastructure Committee.
He is a huge proponent of
commuter rail in Central
Florida.
He supports "meaning-
ful" immigration reform
and increasing the supply
of "safe, reliable domestic
energy" and preserving
SecondAmendment rights,
according to his Web site,
MicaforCongress.com.
His opponent,Armitage,
is a former economics pro-
fessor best known for her
national stem cell research
activism, according to her
Web site, FayeforCongress.
com.
Her goals include end-
ing the Iraq occupation,
establishing a universal
health care system, en-
suring veterans' benefits,
and addressing environ-
mental, immigration and
debt issues. "It's time for a
change," she writes.

State Attorney
Incumbent Lawson Lamar,
a Democrat, is challenged
by Republican Mercedes
Leon. Lamar has held the
post for 20 years.


Winter Park Presbyterian Church


YOU ARE INVITED


Global Christmas Market
Sat, Nov. 8, 9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Organ Recital, Boyd Jones
Fri., Nov. 21, 7:30 p.m.
Thanksgiving Eve Service
Wed., Nov. 26, 7:00 p.m.
Ceremony of Carols Thurs., Dec. 4
7:30 p.m. UCF & Univ. HS Choirs
Living Nativity
Dec. 19-21, 7:00 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
Service of Lessons and Carols
Sun., Dec. 21, 11:00 a.m.
Christmas Eve Services, Dec. 24,
5:30 p.m.,7:30 p.m., & 11:00 p.m.


,< .
: fi t"





400 South Lakemont Ave.
Winter Park, FL 32792
Phone: 407.647.1467
www.winppc.org


Winter Park


Burglary/theft
Someone threw a brick through a window on Oct.
20 and stole medication and expensive jewelry from a
home on Orange Avenue.
Someone entered a locked home by unknown
means on Oct. 21 and stole an Acer laptop computer
model AL1917WABD08-14647.
Someone entered a home on Indiana Avenue through
an unlocked bedroom window on Oct. 21 and stole a
Dell Inspiron 1501 laptop.
A heavyset Hispanic male about 5-foot-7 and a dark-
skinned black man, 6 feet tall and thin, knocked on the
door of a home on West Canton Avenue on Oct. 22,
burst in when the victim opened the door, and stole the
victim's wallet before fleeing on foot.
Medication was stolen from a car on West Fairbanks
Avenue on Oct. 21 after the car's window was bro-
ken.
A thief broke the rear driver's side window of a car
on Mizell Avenue and stole a purse on Oct. 22.
Someone entered a locked condo by unknown
means and stole cash on two occasions on Melrose
Avenue. The thefts were reported Oct. 23.


October 20 to October 24


Auto theft
A 1999 Toyota Tacoma pickup truck was stolen
from Holt Avenue on Oct. 21, as the keys were inside
of it and the doors were unlocked. The Winter Park
police recovered the truck after it was wrecked.


Drugs
A juvenile was arrested for possession of alcohol
at the intersection of South Denning Drive and Holt Av-
enue on Oct. 23.


Criminal mischief
For violation of community control, a suspect was
arrested Oct. 20 on West Canton Avenue.
A report of gunshots fired Oct. 24 at West Lyman
Avenue and South New York Avenue was difficult to
pursue as the caller refused to meet with officers.
A loud party drew a noise complaint Oct. 23 on
Washington Avenue.


Beginning in August, The Observer published advertisements from three lending companies that we have dis-
covered are operating fraudulently. They are Northwest Lending Services, Invesco Lending and Rockwell Lend-
ing. A fourth company, Pioneer Lending Resource, attempted to advertise fraudulently, but was blocked from
doing so.
Though these companies may have professional Web sites, they are preying on the trust of community
newspapers and potential customers. If you have made contact with any of these businesses please call the lo-
cal FBI office in Maitland, at 407-875-9976, the Better Business Bureau at 407-786-0100, or the Federal Trade
Commission at 1-877-382-4357.
You may also investigate companies that may be operating illegally by visiting www.ftc.org orwww.phone-
busters.com.


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Erroneous references were made to the Orange County Public School system's budget for this year in an article
published last week. A$1.5 billion sum should have been attributed to the state budget, and a $3.5 billion estimated
shortfall for next year also should have been attributed to the state budget. Cuts of 7 percent were made to the
school system's divisions, rather than to individual districts.
The corrected version of this story is available at WPMObserver.com.


Winter Park! /Maitland

Observer


Published Thursday, October 30,2008


PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor
407-628-8500, ext. 302
kyle@observernewspapers.com

EDITOR
Alex Babcock
407-628-8500, ext. 304
alexb@observernewspapers.com

DESIGNER
Stephanie Erickson
407-628-8500, ext. 306
stephanie@observernewspapers.com


Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Munster
CONTACTS


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


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

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


Louis Roney
LRoney@cftrr.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
SGoldenrod Chamber of Commerce www.wpmobserver.com I 407-628-8500 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 fights reserved.
SWinter Park / Maitland Observer@ 2008


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Volume 20, Issue Number 44


Page 4 Thursday, October 30, 2008


___j






T Ifia l'd, A

TALKS IlOfficials'doubts surface nein ae


< continued from the front page

it bought from Dauksch in
2006.
Mayor Doug Kinson said
there's no "concrete" evi-
dence that the project is in
trouble.
"Unless somebody can
bring me evidence, I would
suggest that we all continue
to be positive about it," he
said.
Vice Mayor Jeff Flowers
said he would be very hesi-
tant to cancel the agree-
ment now. "Timing is bad -
that's the way it is," he said.
"We're going to have to wait
on some things."
The development
agreement with Brossi-
er Co. details a plan for
a 500,000-square-foot
mixed-use project on four
city blocks. The city's new
city hall building was meant
to be a piece of it.
"We need to move for-
ward with the key promis-
es of building a fire station
and a city hall," Bonus said,
even if that means putting it
on the land the city already
owns, effectively meddling
with the Town Center vi-
sion.
Councilwoman Bev Re-
ponen said that the city has


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Courtyard Shopping Sidewalk Cafe *
Located Just 10 Steps North of the Morse Museumt
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in : ... v' Dnlir Pjri iw urlna on the Avenue
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been "chasing its tail," wor-
ried it would hurt the devel-
oper's "feelings" by moving
forward with the public fa-
cilities.
"How many feelings
have we hurt in the fire
department, in the police
department, among our
staff working in this build-
ing (City Hall) that's over-
crowded, our staff in of-
fices in rented and leased
space?" she said. "Do they
not count? They count to
me ... enough's enough."
Kinson reminded the
Council and the citizens
that the fire station project
is moving forward, with a
site to be selected Monday,
Nov. 10.
Councilwoman Linda
Frosch said Reese told her
he could build his project
around the new fire station
if it's built on the station's
current site. "He's the only
person to have come for-
ward to do a downtown;
let's keep the discussion
open," she said.
If that's the chosen loca-
tion, no land acquisitions
or swaps would have to oc-
cur, Bonus said. "It would
be drop and go we could
do it right now."


LUUII IIj0Q
Belhaven College Orlando an-
nounced today its 2009 spring en-
rollment campaign, which will be
promoted through environmentally
friendly Eco-Posters. Fourteen in-
novative, environmentally safe Clear
Channel Outdoor posters will be un-
veiled throughout Central Florida to
increase spring class registration.
Belhaven College Orlando chose
Eco-Posters -as a safer environmen-
tal alternative to vinyl billboard post-
ers, because they are glue-free and
fully recyclable. Additional benefits
of the material are its resilience to
inclement weather and comparable
visual quality to vinyl.
The Eco-Posters will be placed
in high-traffic areas in Orange and
Seminole Counties from late October
through December. The eight-week
outdoor campaign is targeted toward
Central Florida residents who are in-
terested in attending higher-educa-
tion courses.


Fran DeGraw

FREE Seminar

Living Trusts Revisited


Two Opportunities:.
Thurs. Nov. 6
2pm-4pm
Tues. Nov. 11
6:30pm-8:30pm

chad D. Murah Civic Center
1050 W. Morse Blvd.
Winter Park FL 32751 M'

Snacks and beverages provided
RSVP to smoore@epllc-plc corn
or call 407-647-PLAN (7526)
ask for Nila or Sandra


Guest S

Charles D. Wilder. ESQ.
Estate Planning and LegaO' Law Center. PLC
Chuck has concentrated his practice tor the
past 26 .ears' in dte arrea ol complex
estate planning including planning for retirement accounts.


Ipeak


clude stories of historical Winter Park
residents, photos of landmarks and
information about various education-
al programs and museum exhibits.
SMattamy Homes USA, the U.S. divi-
sion of Canada's largest home build-
er, has relocated to new offices at
400 Park Ave. South in Winter Park.
Laura Bailey, vice president of sales
and marketing at Mattamy Homes
USA, said the home builder's Orlan-
do division recently acquired home
sites in three communities and has
outgrown its current offices on New
York Avenue in Winter Park.
Mattamy Homes USA recently
acquired home sites at Lake Jean in
east Orlando, Lake Burden in Wind-
ermere and Tuscany Place in South
Orlando. Bailey said construction will
start at the new communities within
the next 90 days.
Mattamy Homes currently op-
erates divisions in Minneapolis,
Charlotte, Jacksonville and Phoenix.
Parker added that Mattamy Homes is
also looking at several communities
in the Tampa Bay area.







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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


yadsruhT October 30 5


PHIO Tl ('IJUR flE I OF FLORIDA BANK OF COMMER
A new bank opened in Winter Park this month, drawing local leaders to the event.


located at 702 N. Orange Ave.
The Winter Park branch provides
a full range of business and per-
sonal banking services including
checking and-savings options, CDs,
IRAs and online banking, as well as
a variety of commercial, real estate
and consumer lending products.
This is FBC's fourth branch to
open since the bank's inception in
2005. Additional offices are located
in downtown Orlando, Kissimmee
and Lake Mary.

Orlando-based Terry-Kane Or-
lando, Inc. has completed work on
an enhanced Web site for the Winter
Park Historical Association, www.
winterparkhistorical.com. The com-
pany donated a large portion of its
services to help the association im-
prove its site.
The Winter Park Historical As-
sociation is devoted to collecting,
preserving and interpreting the rich
historical legacy of Winter Park. The
new site provides the public access
to portions of the collections main-
tained by the association. Other
noteworthy features of the site in-


This weekend marks Macy's 150th
anniversary, and the iconic depart-
ment store is sharing this special
day with customers at every store in
Florida and Puerto Rico. The first 150
customers at every Macy's, exclud-
ing furniture galleries, will receive
a $15 Macy's electronic gift card.
Plus, customers will get to enjoy
cupcakes, giveaways and gifts with
purchase in honor of Macy's 150th
birthday celebration.
On Oct. 28, 1858, Rowland
Hussey Macy established a small,
fancy dry goods store in New York
City. Macy's is now an 850-strong
national department store chain.

Florida Bank of Commerce (FBC)
recently celebrated the grand open-
ing of its Winter Park branch with a
reception and ribbon-cutting cere-
- mony. More than 200 Central Florida
business executives and community
leaders gathered at the new branch





Page 6 Thursday, October 30, 2008


The Maitland Woman's Club

60 years of service


On Oct. 24, Maitland cel-
ebrated the anniversary of
the longest-running civic
organization in the city -
The MaitlandWoman's Club.
For 60 years, the purpose of
this prominent Maitland
Club has been to promote
the advancement of public
interests including literary,
social and philanthropic ef-
forts.
The Maitland Woman's
Club was formed in 1948:
Life was dramatically differ-
ent in our city in the 1940s.
By 1940, Maitland's popula-
tion was a whopping 463.
And it was in post-war Mai-
tland that women through-
out the area were deter-
mined to set high expecta-
tions for a more prosperous


and happy future.
* At Town Council meet-
ings during this era, many
important decisions were
made, including cleaning
up picture shows, updating
telephone technology to re-
place the'party line,' and ad-
dressing complaints regard-
ing obnoxious train horns
and hyacinth problems in
Lake Minnehaha. Just goes
to show, some problems
seem to last forever!
In 1949, within one year
after the Maitland Woman's
Club was formed, Town
Council acted on a letter
from the Club to have Santa
ride around town in a fire
truck and pass out candy
at the Community Center.
This tradition continues to-


day thanks to the Maitland
Woman's Club.
Few are aware that the
Maitland Woman's Club has
a strong track record of ac-
complishments in our com-
munity. Did you know it
was the Maitland Woman's
Club who was responsible
for forming the Maitland
Historical Society? In 1969,
after realizing the town's
history had never been re-
corded, the Club took ac-
tion and sponsored a meet-
ing of people interested in
forming a historical society.
Shortly thereafter, in 1970,
the Maitland Historical So-
ciety was formed.
Also, many may not be
aware that nearly 50 years
ago, the Maitland Woman's
Club sponsored a 'county
fair' to raise funds for the
then-proposed Maitland
Civic Center, which resulted
in furnishing the lobby, pro-
viding nearly 500 chairs, and
even resulted in contribu-
tions to the mortgage in the
early years. The Club contin-
ues their philanthropic ef-
forts today by contributing
to organizations through-
out Central Florida.
The anniversary evening
was incredibly enlighten-
ing. I met influential wom-


PHOTO COURTESY OF THE CITY OF MA
Maitland Woman's Club members gathered to celebrate 60 years this month.


en from all over Central
Florida. Men and women of
all ages enjoyed an elegant
dinner with live music dur-
ing the evening. We talked
about many issues impact-
ing Maitland.
I never realized how in-
fluential this group has been
over the years. This is evi-
denced in the confident and
capable women who have
served the group as presi-
dents in the past, including
Eleanor Bone ('97), Katie
Breaux ('95), Peggy Houser
('83, '90), Janet Coleman
('70, my mother-in-law)
and their current president,
Jalna O'Neill. Many thanks
also to Marianne Link for
her hospitality during .the
evening.
Frankly, given the rich


history and leadership of
the Maitland Woman's Club
in our community, I am
shocked I have not been
more involved. Being one to
take action on any oppor-
tunity, as this club has done
throughout time, I imme-
diately submitted my name
to become a member of this
engaging and involved club.
I will be proud to be con-
sidered to be apart of this
organization, so long as I
don't have to dress any dif-
ferently.
For more information,
please visit MaitlandWom-
ansClub.org.

Call Cty Hall at
407-539-6200 and visit us
at ItsMyMaitland.com.


City Commission
meeting highlights
The City Commission met
on Oct. 27 at 3:30 p.m.,
in City Hall Commission
Chambers. A few highlights
from that meeting:
-The request to approve
the Identity Theft and Pre-
vention Plan was approved.
-The request to autho-
rize a convenience fee of
$3 to be applied to non
face-to-face credit card and
e-checktransactions was
approved.
-The request to autho-
rize the mayor to execute
the Joint Participation
Agreement with the State
of Florida Department of
Transportation that pro-
vides matching funding of
up to $1.2 million for the
under-grounding of the
city's electric distribution
facilities along Aloma Av-
enue was approved.
-The request of Douglas
Trovillion for conditional-
use approval to build and
operate a three-story,
10,130-square-foot, nine-
room bed and breakfast inn
at the southwest corner of
Pennsylvania and Minne-
sota avenues was denied.
-The first reading of the
ordinance relating to Water
.and Sewer Refunding Rev-
enue Bond, Series 2008, in-
creasing the not-to-exceed
amount to accommodate
a debt service reserve and


funding for the Automated
Meter Reading program
was approved.
-The DI Partners Settle-
ment Agreement was re-
vised defining the areas
used for display and sale of
non-motorized products.
-The City Commission
agreed to place a resolution
opposing an amendment
to the Florida Constitu-
tion requiring that every
amendment to a city's or
county's comprehensive
plan be subject to a vote of
the city's or county's elec-
torate on the next Commis-
sion agenda scheduled for
Monday, Nov. 10, for con-
sideration.
A full copy of the Octo-
ber 27 City Commission
minutes will be available on
the city's official Web site at
CityofWinterPark.org the
week of Nov. 10, pending
City Commission approval.

Planning and Zoning
Commission meeting
A public hearing will be
held by the Planning and
Zoning Commission at 7
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 4 and
by the City Commission at
3:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 24,
both in City Hall Commis-
sion Chambers located at
401 S. Park Ave., to consider
the following public hear-
ings:
-Request of Strollo's Mar-
ket and Cafe at 200 W. Fair-


banks Ave. to amend the
previous conditional-use
approval to extend their
hours of operation from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m. to 9 a.m. to
midnight, to include on-
site consumption and sales,
due to this location being
within 300 feet of residen-
tial properties.
-Request of the city of
Winter Park to amend
Chapter 58 "Land Devel-
opment Code," Article
III, Zoning, Section 58-92
"Definitions" so as to adopt
a new definition of bed and
breakfast inns and amend-
ing Chapter 58 "Land De-
velopment Code," Section
58-82 "General Provisions"
to establish standards and
criteria for bed and break-
fast inns.
-Request of Engle and
Volkers Real Estate/Euca-
lyptus Properties to amend
Chapter 58 "Land Devel-
opment Code," Article III,
Zoning, Section 58-74
"Central Business (C-2)
District" so as to modify
the terminology of Sec-
tion (g) "Vertical Zoning
Exceptions" and to request
a vertical zoning special
exception/conditional use
for up to 25 percent of the
interior non-Park Avenue
frontage floor space within
the building at 212-218 N.
Park Ave.

Nov. 5 City
Commission luncheon
The Winter Park Chamber
of Commerce invites you to
join the City Commission at
the 2008 Winter Park City
Commission Luncheon at
noon Wednesday, Novem-
ber 5, at the Rachel D. Mur-
rah Civic Center located at
1050 W. Morse Blvd.


The mayor will present
his annual State of the City
Address and presentations
will also be made to the city
of Winter Park Employee
of the Year, Fire-Rescue
Department Employee of
the Year and Police Depart-
ment Employee of the Year.
This event is presented
by Lowndes, Drosdick,
Doster, Kantor and Reed,
PA., with the support of
the University of Central
Florida.
The event is $35 for
Chamber members, $40 for
non-members and $265 for
a corporate table of eight.
Five dollars from every
ticket purchased will be
donated to support the UCF
Medical School through the
Chamber Cares program.
Visit WinterPark.org for
more information or call
the Chamber of Commerce
at 407-644-8281.

Nov. 6 public
input session
The city of Winter Park
Economic Development
Advisory Board will host a
public input session on at
5:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6,
2008, at the Rachel D. Mur-
rah Civic Center located at
1050 W.Morse Blvd.
The Board is currently
completing its strategic
plan and would like to in-
clude the ideas of Winter
Park business and property
owners in the plan. This in-
put session will provide an
opportunity for interested
parties to share their vision
and concerns in order to
help improve economic de-
velopment within the city
of Winter Park.
To pre-register to speak
at the public input session,


please visit the city's official
Web site at CityofWinter-
Park.org and click on "Gov-
ernment," then "Board &
Public Meetings" and go to
the Nov. 6 meeting.
If you are unable to at-
tend the session and.would
like additional information,
please call 407-599-3665
or e-mail your inquiries to
sgutch@cityofwinterpark.
org.

Coffee Talk rescheduled
for Nov. 14
Coffee Talk with Commis-
sioner Margie Bridges has
been rescheduled for 8:30
a.m. Friday, Nov. 14, at the
Winter Park Country Club.

Nov. 10 blood drive -
save a life
The city of Winter Park
partners with Florida's
Blood Centers to provide
several blood drives each
year. Our next blood drive
will be held from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 10, in
front of City Hall located at
401 S. Park Ave.
Donating blood is a
wonderful way to give back
and help others in their
time of need. Please join
us to help support Florida
Blood Centers.
To donate blood, you
must be at least 16 years
old, weigh 110 pounds and
be in good health. All do-
nors must bring a photo ID.
Thank you for doing
your part to help Florida
Blood Centers.

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


Winter Park / Maitland Observer











Lifestyles


SW,..... 'e-. .. .... .-

*- .- .__-- .- _.-,, ...- ..- f -- .
PHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK -THE OBSERVER
Winter Park High School's crew team practices rowing on Lake Howell. The-team boasts a flotilla of high-end boats they'll use to train and race against teams near and far during "true" crew season.


ISAAC BABCOCK

he wind is blowing across
the water, and it's in Dan Ber-
tossa's face as he heads west
across Lake Howell, paced along-
side by 24 boys rowing three giant
floating spears at full speed. It's a
dance across the water in almost
total silence, save the occasional
groan of pain.
They glide along in boats lon-
ger than a Cadillac from the 1970s,
with names such as "Mojo", "Pap-
py" and "The Hammer". The boats
are narrow enough to pass through
a doorway, but remarkably stable at
speed. That's a good thing, because
they can cost more than $30,000
each. That kind of money will buy a


lifetime supply of basketballs. Ber-
tossa's team alone has six of these
boats.
To say they're trying to be com-
petitive is an understatement. To
say they're dominators in the state
would only underscore their re-
lentless string of championships
since the turn of the-century.
But Bertossa has eyes elsewhere.
His team is a big fish, and Florida,
water abounding, is still a small
pond in the rowing world.
Last week the Winter Park High
School crew team fought nation-
al-level competition in Boston to
prove that Florida hasn't ceded wa-
tersports to traditional northeast
powers.

> turn to CREW on page A8


- U

-- .. .-- .-
.. ..- -. F "
5-. ~ .. -"-

.~. ., -..


Only BRYAN NELSON


has fought for quality and


accessible health care!

Bryan Nelson knows that good health is a precious gift... and, to ensure our continued good
health, the medical care we receive must be accessible and affordable.
That's why Bryan Nelson has taken up the fight to protect the quality of our health care.
SRepresentative Bryan Nelson was a prime sponsor of the Windows of Opportunity Act after
meeting Caitlyn Staples and understanding the daily challenges those with autism face. The Window of
SOpportunity Act was a bipartisan approach to treating autism and other developmental disabilities for
children in Florida, increasing health care for these Rin r
Ribbon cutting for Ibe.4popha Cancer Resourre (enter
children, and access for lower-income families.
SThe fight for a cure of cancer has also been a ;
passion of Bryan Nelson's. Bryan pushed for funding for
the Apopka Cancer Resource Center. This facility will
give the support cancer victims need, until we rid this
disease from mankind.


laurie and (ailli Staples uilh
Representalite Bryan Nelson


Pulaical advenisenlern paid for and
approved by Bryan Nelson, Republichan
lor Stale Representaove Dislnci 38


-American anwer Society Relay or life Platinum Team 2008
American Canter Socie!t Rela~vfor life Platinum Team 2008


-~------ '---- ~s~- ~I - -- = I


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 7


B
d


~E~~110I







Paqe 8 Thursday, October 30, 2008 Winter Park / Maitiand Observer


House


sells, with


a twist

JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF

An Observer article titled
"BuyThisHouse.com" detailed a
Winter Park woman's creative
method of advertising her home.
Her home sold this month, but not
in the way she expected.
Lisa Aballo advertised her Web
site, WinterParkBungalow.com,
using Google AdWords, a service
that allows users to "buy" search
words related to their business. For
instance, when someone Google
searched "Winter Park for sale by
owner," her ad appeared in the
right margin of the results.
Her creativity paid off indi-
rectly, that is.
In an e-mail, she wrote that a
retired veteran visiting the Winter
Park veteran's hospital snagged a
copy of the June 26 Observer and
stuck it in his bag. When he got
back to Puerto Rico, he decided he
should move closer to the hospital. -
Whenhesawthe"BuyThisHouse.
com" article, he called the number
on the for-sale-by-owner sign in
the photograph. The rest is history.
"It is truly a miracle," Aballo
wrote. She closed on the house just
a week before her Oct. 25 wedding.



Visit WPMObserver.com to read the
article published in June.


CREW I High school grads go north, where Rollins recruits


< continued from last page

That's where Bertossa
comes in. The longtime
Winter Park crew coach
knows the culture of
Central Florida alone is a
hindrance. The state sur-
rounded by water isn't
well-known for its row-
ing teams.
Take a look at the ros-
ter of this year's Olympic
rowing team and you'll
see most of the athletes
have seen a northeastern
winter, not an alligator in
a swamp.
Florida was just get-
ting started with rowing
when most states already
had 100 years of tradi-
tion behind them.
Winter Park and Rol-
lins College, just down
the road, have two of the
oldest competitive row-
ing programs in the state.
The Wildcats have been
around since the 1960s.
The Tars have 100 years
of history. That's short
time compared to many
of 'their rivals nation-
wide, but decades ahead
of most of their local
competition.
So for teams such as
the Wildcats and the Tars,
the offseason is spent
catching up on lost time.
Just as the Summer
Olympics were wrapping
up and cold weather was
descending upon the
northern states at the
end of summer, Bertossa
was taking advantage,


even if it was with a team
full of boys that had never
heard of crew before.
"Kids will grow up
playing catch with their
dad," Bertossa said. "They
all play football and base-
ball as kids. Most of the
kids I recruit have never
even seen one of these
boats, let alone taken a
stroke."
In six years, Bertossa
said, any one of them
could be an Olympian.
But for now, they're green
on the water, literally wet
behind the ears. In nine
months, Bertossa hopes
they'll be good enough
for nationals.
In the meantime,
they're playing catch-up,

"We had 12 seniors
graduate last year,
and most of them
are rowing at MIT,
Georgetown, Yale -
good schools,"
Dan Bertossa,
SWinterPark crew coach

even against teams that
have to deal with frozen
rivers four months of the
year.
It's months from true
rowing season in New
England, but Bertossa's
team is already sweating
away in the water six days
a week, up to three hours
a day.
That's a lot of rowing
for a team that's already


o prepare fr the sean, rwing machines ae an im tant c nent.
To prepare for the season, rowing machines are an important component.


ahead of every team in
Central Florida. That
highlights a huge dif-
ference in competition
between Florida teams
and teams in many other
parts of the country.
Ask Bertossa about
challenging local compe-
tition, and his definition
of local suddenly goes
from countywide rival-
ries to talks of four-hour
bus rides to Tallahassee.
For Rollins to stay as
competitive, they're look-
ing in enemy territory for
recruits. That's a sad fact
of the situation, given the
diminutive but growing
pool of local talent at the
high school level, accord-
ing to freshman coach
Brandon Thompson.
"Most of the guys who
graduate from Winter
Park go to college in the
Northeast," he said. "And
most of the guys we get
come from high schools
in the Northeast."


But that's good for
both programs. Thomp-
son gets seasoned rowers,
and Bertossa gets to add
more Ivy League rowers
in his list of Winter Park
crew alumni.
"We had 12 seniors
graduate last year, and
most of them are row-
ing at MIT, Georgetown,
Yale good schools,"
Bertossa said. "The num-
ber who get scholarships
is very few. But the num-
ber who get into a better
school than they would
have without crew is very
many."
Maybe that's why Win-
ter Park's boats stay so
full, even if their rowers,
such as senior Alex Bun-
kers, had never picked
up an oar before high
school.
"It's almost given me a
second home," Bunkers
said. "It's different from
any other sport."


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Page 8 Thursday, October 30, 2008


v


Winter Park / Maitland Observer







Winter Park I Maitland Observer Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 9


Cinema


Winter Park Village
510 N. Orlando Ave.
Winter Park
407-628-0035
THE HAUNTING OF MOLLY
HARTLEY (PG-13) 11:55am,
2:30, 4:50, 7:10, 9:50, 12:20am

ZACK AND MIRI MAKE A
PORNO (R) 12:20, 3:10, 5:35,
8:15,10:55

CHANGELING (R) 12:45,3:55,
7:45,10:50

HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL 3 (G)
11:40am, 12:10,12:40,2:20,2:45,
3:15, 5:00, 5:30, 7:05,7:40,9:40,
10:20,12:15am

PRIDE AND GLORY (R) 1:05,
4:00,7:30,10:25

SAW V (R) 12:35, 2:55, 5:15, 7:35,
8:10,9:55,10:55,12:25am

MAX PAYNE (PG-13) 11:50am,
2:15,4:40,7:25,10:05,12:30am

THE SECRET LIFE OF BEES
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9:45,12:10am

W. (PG-13) 1:00, 4:05, 7:00, 10:10


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12:35am

BODY OF LIES (R) 12:30, 3:25,
6:55,10:00

ROCKNROLLA (R) 1:25, 4:15,
8:00,10:35

BEVERYLY HILLS CHIHUAHUA
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RACHEL GETTING MARRIED
(R) noon, 2:40, 5:20, 8:05,10:45

RELIGULOUS (R) 12:05,3:30,
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EAGLE EYE (PG-13) 11:40am,
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APPALOOSA (R) 12:25,3:20,
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THE DUCHESS (PG-13) 12:50,
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3 6,
Maitland
1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland
407-629-0054
LET THE RIGHT ONE IN (R)
3:30, 6:30, 9:30


'The Haunting of Molly Hartley' Opens Friday


After surviving an attack by her psychotic mother, Molly aims for a
fresh start at a new private school. Frightening visions and creepy expe-
riences, however, start haunting her while she tries to fit in.

1 hour 27 minutes PG-13


Winter Park
2155 Aloma'Ave.
Winter Park
407-678-8214
HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL 3 (G)
3;55, 7:00, 9:20

BODY OF LIES (R) 3:45, 7:15,
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v " "'" '" "" "" "


Friday --'Changeling'
When Christine's kidnapped
9-year-old son is returned sev-
eral months later, she begins
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hers. Her suspicions lead her to
investigate corruption in the Los
Angeles police department.


2 hours 20 minutes R


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Orlando Sentinel "Thompson better appreciates the important issues facing the district
than his opponent... The Sentinel endorses Lonnie Thompson in District38"

* WitnesCoordinator/lnvWstir-StateofFmlori

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The People's Representative

Protecting Consumers As the Orlando leader of Florida Consumer Action Network, I
have fought to reduce the cost of healthcare, insurance and utilities.

Helping Seniors and Children I have increased senior participation in community
service, providing volunteer opportunities helping children, nonprofit and
government agencies and saving taxpayer dollars.

Lowering insurance cost I will be a strong voice in Tallahassee to lower your
insurance cost. My opponent told the Sentinel that he oooses reforms to lower your
insurance costs. He has taken $40,000 from Insurance companies and other industry
groups, one out every fours dollars to his campaign. *Source: Florida Division of
Elections

Protecting bur streets I will work to change criminal procedure to allow Winter Park
and Maitland police officers to spend more time on your street than in the
downtown courthouse for depositions. I want to prevent foreclosures and save ou
neighborhoods from the crime that vacant homes attract.

I need your vote November 4 to change Tallahassee.
Website: www.LonnieThompson.com Phone: (407) 719-2356 Email: LomieLoa o T om

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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 9


"!


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Pae 0ThrdaOcoer3, 08 ine Pr /Mitad bere


Calendar

Halloween Howl is a fun and safe
daytime event for the family at
Rollins College. Some of the "spooky"
activities include a costume contest,
trick-or-treating, haunted houses,
arts and crafts activities, and carnival
games. Food and beverages will be
available for purchase. Children have
the opportunity to get in even more
trick-or-treating in the residence halls
and tour haunted houses created by
*Rollins student organizations. This
event is free and open to the public.
The event is from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 1 on the Mills Lawn of
Rollins, at 1000 Holt Ave. in Winter
Park. Visitor parking is available at the
SunTrust Plaza Parking Garage off of
Park Avenue.
Call the Office of Community En-
gagement at Rollins College at 407-
691-1250 for more information.

Winter Park High School inducts its
2008 Athletic Hall of Fame members
at a party on Saturday, Nov. 8 at the
Winter Park Historical Museum and
Farmer's Market Banquet Hall. The
event starts with a cocktail social at
5:30 p.m. and dinner to follow at 7
p.m.
The 2008 inductees are Rich
Childs ('91), Boone Fleming ('94),
Chuck Holmes ('49),
Lee Hudson ('80), Susan Tyler
('66), Bryan Williams ('98), Dewey
Ramsby ('61), Mike Shewchuk
(Coach), and Jon and Betsy Hughes
(contributors).
Call Rob Robison at 407-622-.
3200 or e-mail robisor@ocps.net for
more information.
Mail ticket requests to WPHS
Sports Hall of Fame, Attn: Rob Robi-
son, Winter Park High School, 2100
Summerfield Road, Winter Park.

The Maitland Senior Center hosts
a blowout fall fair from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 2.
Art, jewelry and books will be for
sale, along with a video showing of
"Shadow's and Reflections: Florida's
Lost People" at 10 a.m., 11 a.m.,
noon and 1 p.m. All-day entertain-
ment will be provided by the voices
of Valencia, "The Juliettes." There
will also be a painting demonstration
and giveaways. Call 407-539-6251
for more information.

A review of one of the greatest
books of the 20th century, "The
Great Gatsby," hosted by W. Long,
will be at 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 3 at
the Maitland Senior Center. Call 407-
539-6251 for more information.

Florida Travel + Life announces the
launch of an event series with the
theme of enjoying "The Good Life."
The first event will be held at The
Ritz-Carlton Orlando from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 1, with free
admission to the daytime activities,
discounted parking and lots of "Good
Life" extras offered throughout the
day. Attendees will enjoy seminars,
exhibits and food and wine tasting.
One of the free seminars will
feature Orlando's own fine art pho-


FLD-


tographer, writer, and curator Josh
Garrick, who will present "Fine Art
Collecting 101."
Visit floridatravellife/goodlife for
more information.

The Orlando Area Historical Rose
Society will feature an educational
program by Rosemary Collins,
owner of Rose Oak Designs, Orlan-
do, at 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 2 at Harry
P. Leu Gardens, 1920 N. Forest Ave.
in Orlando. Admission and parking
are free.

The Maitland Historical Society
hosts its annual meeting at noon
Wednesday, Nov. 12 at the Sheraton
Orlando North Hotel in Maitland.
The luncheon is freefor members.
Non-members can sign up for $20
and attend luncheon. Space is lim-
ited!
E-mail jsmallwood@maitlandhis-
tory.org or 407-644-2451 for more
information.


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Opinion/E dioalk


Perspectives

by...
Pac t1 CPQC V S


Broke but unbroken


I remember watching my
father take a bent nail,
bend over and slowly turn
the nail on the concrete
floor while tapping it with
a hammer. To straighten it
out. He'd then throw it in
a rusty coffee can and grab
another.
My dad grew up wealthy
but he'd no more throw
away a perfectly good nail
then he would vote Demo-
crat. I was 8 or 9 when what
my father said began to
matter as much as how he
said it. He was a formidable
figure. He had the look that,
suffice it to say, well, you
did not want to disappoint.
Ever.
It is interesting that ar-
guments made today about
government intervention
in the banks and markets
are vaguely familiar. One
thing I recall my father say-
ing (in conversation with
others) more than once
was, "Roosevelt betrayed
his class." I had not the fog-
giest idea what my father
was talking about but I am


sure (from my perspective
today) that he was reflect-
ing the sentiments and
opinions of his father and
of how that generation
(1890-1940) of men con-
sidered and governed their
world.
Broke but unbroken in
1960, my father moved his
family from the country
back into the city. With no
money, he went to the bank
and received a loan to buy a
home. His down payment?
He said he'd paint the
house. Sweat equity I guess.
Sweet. The bankers knew
my family. And he once
again put on a suit and tie
and practiced law.
My father had a simplis-
tic notion about humanity.
There were two groups of
people: them and us. Us
consisted of blood rela-
tives. Jepsons. Them con-
sisted of everyone else. Oh,
he'd toss friends into his
intimate circle but if you
boiled down the stock of
humanity, the only gruel
that remained (critical) was


family.
Social Security? Medi-
care? Medicaid? Welfare?
Social-assistance programs?
College loans? Federal aid
to the states? Head Start?
The New Deal? The Great
Society? My father had no
truck with any of it. If he
were alive today, he might
vote for McCain strictly on
the dated notion that Re-
publicans are better stew-
ards, more fiscally respon-
sible than the profligate
Democrats. Emotionally
he'd want to vote that way;
intellectually he'd know
there's not a nickel's worth
of difference between the
parties.
The year I was born
(1949) there were about
149 million Americans. So-
cial Security was the extent
of such federal "social" pro-
grams the safety net, so
to speak. If states and local
communities provided so-
cial services, that was up to
them. Children born out of
wedlock, children born im-
poverished, children born
sick well, that's unfortu-
nate but that's the timeless
human condition. Let the
families deal with it, now
and forever more.
Another example would
be the miner crushed but
alive from an accident or
who develops "black lung."
Again, is that not a fam-
ily or a local issue? Why
Should the taxpayers of
Iowa (for example) support
the unnecessary progeny
spawned from the irre-


sponsible sexual behavior
of the Alabama poor or the
risky employment choices
(mining) of the West Vir-
ginia uneducated? Where
is personal accountability?
And the weak died on the
way. As it has been since the
beginning. These were my
father's sentiments.
And now we have an
America on the ropes eco-
nomically. And corporate
welfare is a given. For what
else can we do? Trillions to
bailout the wealthiest so
the center holds, so that we
can continue to drive down
our expressways without
being shot or mugged in
our own homes from rov-
ing bands of armed thugs.
Oh, you say, I'm being an
alarmist. Perhaps. History is
replete, however, with such
possibilities.
Ask yourself this: Why
are we giving "our" money
to stabilize American mar-
kets made unstable by cor-
porate stupidity, gambling
and greed? If social order
is not the reason, well, let's
conduct a grand (noble?)
experiment. Not one nickel
of taxpayer money. Let the
markets adjust without fed-
eral intervention. No loans
to GM or Chrysler. No infu-
sion of cash into America's
banks. No homeowner
mortgage bailouts. There
will be a self-correcting ad-
justment. As it is in heaven.
"Some" will suffer but so be
it.
The Republican Right
gets apoplectic concern-


ing welfare for the poor
yet willingly (oh, but reluc-
tantly they claim) sticks its
empty wallet out to be filled
from the government cof-
fers. Ah, sweet, hypocrisy.
I get it. In a perfect
world, every child would be
born to loving, educated,
fiscally prudent parents
who cherish the child, and
who instill it with initiative,
independence and self-re-
liance and also with a sense
of community and solidar-
ity with the nation.
I get it. In a perfect
world, our economy would
always reward intelligence,
initiative, creativity, inge-
nuity, hard work and integ-
rity. And capital would flow
accordingly.
But, alas, we do not live
in the perfect world. It is a
messy, painful, often cha-
otic world that we humans
do our best to manage.
America is broke but un-
broken. And as my father
decades ago took a bent
nail and slowly straight-
ened it out, let us elect
Barack Obama president
and give him the will, the
chance to hammer the na-
tion straight once again.
My Republican father
would see the wisdom in
that.


TALK
> JEPSON
Chris Jepson's opinions are made
independently of the newspaper.
Write him at jepson@MEDIAmerica.us.


Letters to the EdooT


If parents want good education,
they have to pay for it
As an OCPS teacher, I am sick and
tired of hearing these parents
complain about the effects of the
recent budget cuts. The people of
Orange County have only them-
selves to blame for the current
budget crisis facing our schools.
They voted to ratify Amendment
1, which was largely responsible
for the budget cuts. And for what?
According to the county's own
government Web site, the average
homeowner only saved themselves
$240 per year.
It seems like nobody under-
stands the concept that nothing
comes for free. If you want services
(for example, good schools), then
you have to be willing to pay for
them. If the citizens of this county
are going to sell our schools down
the river for a measly 65 cents per
day, then they have absolutely
no right to complain when those
schools take measures to cover
their losses no matter how in-
convenient those measures may be.
And don't go blaming the se-
niors for this one. One look at the
demographics for Orange County
will tell you that people ages 65
and up constitute less than 14 per-
cent of the voting-eligible popula-
tion. More than two-thirds of the
voters here are ages 18 to 49 the


same age group that's the most
likely to have school-age children.
To all you parents who are up-
set over the high school-middle
school schedule flip, what exactly
do you suggest? Fire more teach-
ers? They already fired almost 600,
and those of us that remain are
being worked to the bone (some-
times in classrooms of 40+ kids) to
make up for this deficit. Cut teach-
er salaries? Teachers here already
make well below the national aver-
age. Eliminate electives and extra-
curricular activities? That's already
been done the school I work at
doesn't have art, music, or even
foreign language classes this year.
Cut curriculum-related expenses?
That's been done too, although it's
shameful considering we already
spend less per student than the
state average, in a state that ranks
among the nation's bottom quar-
ter in education (and that was be-
fore the budget cuts).
Hopefully, the citizens of Or-
ange County have learned their
lesson and will think twice before
voting on needless tax cuts in the
future. Perhaps now they will un-
derstand that their shortsighted-
ness comes at a high price Amer-
ica's future.
Jessica Thompson


Choosing food or medicine
is unnecessary
The news lately has been filled
with troubling stories about peo-
ple scaling back on their medica-
tions to make ends meet. When
Floridians are forced to choose
between groceries and medica-
tions, their health and well-being
ultimately suffer. One of out main
goals at the Department of Elder
Affairs is to take preventive mea-
sures to improve the health and
quality of life for older Floridians.
Our Serving Health Insurance
Needs of Elders program, or SHINE,
provides free and unbiased coun-
seling regarding prescription drug
assistance, as well as other health
care matters. A network of volun-
teer counselors can help seniors
navigate heath options, which
can be especially useful as Florida
elders go through Medicare's an-
nual election period. That period,
which begins Saturday, Nov. 15,
is elders' opportunity to decide
which Medicare plan best fits their
needs and their budgets.
SHINE counselors can help
seniors find the best option for
obtaining low-cost sometimes
no-cost prescriptions. They can
discuss assistance such as Florida's
Discount Drug Card, which is
designed to lower the cost of pre-
scriptions for qualifying Floridians


age 60 and older who don't already
have prescription drug coverage.
With more than 400 SHINE
counselors in Florida, there is no
reason seniors have to miss out on
help. To meet with a SHINE coun-
selor, call the Elder Helpline toll-
free at 1-800-96-ELDER.
E. Douglas Beach,secretary of the
Florida Department of ElderAffairs, Tallahassee

Help taxpayers, charities and auto
dealers with your vote
With most Americans cutting back
on spending, car sales and dona-
tions to charities have plummeted.
The.demand for help from chari-
ties that assist low-income and
homeless citizens has increased.
The passage of bill HR 6727 will
help alleviate this by repealing the
limitation to vehicle donations en-.
acted by Congress. Under this bill,
taxpayers would be allowed to de-
duct the Fair Market Value as much
as $2,500 for their car donation,
and the appraised value of more
than $2,500.
Contact your congressional
members and senators and urge
them to pass bill HR 6727. A sam-
ple letter is at www.cars4charities.
org/press.php.
Karen. Campese
President of Cars4Charities Car Donation Center


Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 11


Winter Park / Maitla r


v







Paqe 12 Thursday, October 30, 2008 Winter Park / Maitland Observer


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

THE POSSIBLE...

In my formative years,
a very distinguished man
stood before our class and
slowly uttered a sentence
that, on the face of it,
seemed surprisingly simple,
coming as it did from a
monumental intelligence.
He said, "Life is the art of
the possible."
Since then, my mind
has silently repeated those
words, and usually in a cir-
cumstance in which they
held some new and benefi-
cial meaning.
The French have a say-
ing: "The more things
change, the more they
remain the same."
The word "possible" is in
itself an exercise in relativ-
ity in Einsteinian terms, for
it can apply to ever-chang-
ing situations with varying
inputs.
"Relative" this morning
may not be "relative" this
afternoon.


Life is by implied defini-
tion an art and not a sci-
ence.
Both "art" and "sci-
ence" are ambiguous terms.
Science deals primarily
with factual concepts. Art
is a "wide-open field" in
which changing times,
opinions, definitions, tastes
and varying emotional fac-
tors are vital inputs.
Art is a human term, and
reflects one's education
and acquired tastes.
There are times when
art and science necessarily
overlap.
Today, a man can paint
a canvas full of Campbell's
tomato soup cans and call
it "art." Someone who is
convinced that the artist is
right may pay $1 million to
be able to own this treasure
and see tomato cans not
only in his kitchen, but on
the wall in his library. Art is
often nuts, as is life.
Wandering through
someone's house and see-
ing what is hung on the
walls can give cognoscenti
a pretty good idea of what
the occupant's esthetic
tastes and even level of
intelligence are.
Life, I believe, in the
generic sense, is infinite.
I don't think that any
of us knows much of any-
thing outside of what goes
on, on one little planet, in
one solar system, revolving
around a small sun that's
relatively insignificant in
the great scheme of things.
Where and when did life
start? Who knows.
When and where will it
end? Who knows.
We get a mere shutter-
stop instant to glance at
what is around us, and then


we are gone.
Our finite minds can
conceive of nothing that is
infinite, ergo we are boxed
in from the beginning by
the limitations of our own
mentality.
We are stuck with what
we've got but that ain't
bad!
The "possible" means
what? We hear the phrase,
"All things are possible," but
what limits apply to "all"?
The human imagination
is capable of thinking up
scads of settings, actions,
motivations and outcomes.
We are, in our lives, on
a random walk through a
space that we never really
comprehend entirely, and
with happenings in the
near and distant future
which conform to few pre-
dictions.
At any given time life is
one big surprise, whether
good or bad.
And nothing ever
remains the same.
By the time you say
"now," "now" is already
part of the past.
My grandmother used
to tell me, "Live life a day
at a time, and be sure you
make the day a good one.
Yesterday is a canceled
check. Tomorrow is a
promissory note. But today
is cash in your hand to
spend."
Mark Twain said, "I've
had a lot of troubles in
my life. And most of them
never happened."
Two thousand years ago
Marcus Aurelius said, "Do
not think that what is hard
for you is impossible for
Man: but if a thing is proper
and attainable to Man,
deem it attainable by you."


If something has been
done before, maybe you
can do it too.
W.S. Gilbert (Gilbert and
Sullivan) said, "The world
has joked incessantly for
over 50 centuries, and
every joke that's possible
has long ago been made."
Gilbert's life of inventing
funny things for characters
to say had obviously often
left him with the feeling
that everything worthwhile
had already been said.
Gilbert added, "Of that,
there is no manner of
doubt No probable,pos-
sible, shadow of doubt- No
possible doubt whatever!"
Mr. Gilbert, don't you
protest too much?
In "Candide," skeptic
Voltaire wrote, "All is for
the best in the best ofpossi-
ble worlds. If this is the best
ofpossible worlds, what
then are the others?"
We try to do the best we
can in our world. No one
scores 100 percent.
Virginian James Branch
Cabell wrote in "The Silver
Stallion," "The optimist
proclaims that we live in
the best of all possible
worlds; and the pessimist
fears this is true." The old
saw is, "Life is what you
make it."
Evolutionist Julian
Huxley said, "I am not an
optimist, I am apossibilist."
Huxley was, above all, a
realistic scientist-philoso-
pher. He evaluated objec-
tively the often-dismal
quality of human evolution.
"The airplane, the atom-
ic bomb and the zipper
have cured me of any ten-
dency to state that a thing
can't be done."
R.L. Duffus


Which invention took
more genius? Too bad that
the capability was possible
for the development of the
atom bomb!
"Youth is the time of life
when you are not expe-
rienced enough to know
that you cannot possibly do
some of the things you are
now doing." Anon
Such thinking calls for
young boys to say to their
mothers, "Look Mom, at
what I'm doing!"
"Everything impossible:
never use the word 'never'"
-Anon. ("I'll never say
never again, again, for here
I am in love again!")
Nineteenth century
Danish religious philoso-
pher Soren Kierkegaard
said, "It is very dangerous
to go into eternity with
possibilities which one has
oneself prevented from
being reality. In every man
there is latent the highest
possibility; one must follow
it."
Here we-face the con-
cept that if God has given
us a talent, or other ability,
we have also the obligation
to use it toward some good
end.
"Use it or lose it" is the
idea, and it makes good
common sense.
We must therefore take
responsibility not only for
our own actions, but for
our own failure to act.
Sins of omission should
be avoided almost as much
as sins of commission.
On West 57th Street in
New York, they say, "Art is
anything we can frame and
sell."
Art is, after all, in the eye
of the beholder! Isn't it?


FALLEN APPLES NOT FAR FROM MY TREE #73


Obama's Achilles' heel:
"Indecisiveness is Obama's greatest
weakness, and it's one this country
cannot afford at this time in its his-
tory."
Chuck Norris

The people I most respect have
told me that Obama's election
as president with a Democrat
Congress would do our country
harm from which it may never
recover.

Comparing today's financial situ-
ation with the Great Depression,
we must remember that in the
Depression, unemployment
reached 25 percent.

Capitalism is a risky business. No
one can predict its outcomes.

A TV host labeled Barack Obama
as "A walking fortune cookie."
(Goodies to come?)

Is Obama really "our No. 1 Leftist"
of all U.S. senators?

Where did Obama's huge financial
support originate?

My doctor is an athlete. When he
says, "get more exercise," I fumble
a long time to come up with a fea-


sible excuse. Viewing the practice
field next to the Winter Park 9th
Grade Center, I think of grueling
high school football practices we
had there in the hot falls of '35,
'36 and '37. We were not allowed
to drink water during practice.
Uniforms were scratchy wool and
weighed three times as much as
modern-day uniforms. I remem-
ber, at 170 pounds, losing 4 or 5
pounds in practice. I'm glad I haa
a strong heart or I might not be
writing this column!

The vacuous outpourings of Barack
Obama leave in the air a strong
redolence,of redistribution-of-
wealth philosophy Marxism,
that is. "Joe the Plumber" elicited
an unguarded revelation from
Obama, that to take from Joe and
give to the "less fortunate" might
be benignly kosher. Obama's
errant words furnished John
McCain with a powerful weap-
on to weaken Obama's stance.
Though Democrats are far Left of
Republicans, it is not my feeling
that "sharing the wealth" is univer-
sally palatable to all the Left.

TALRONEY

Louis Roney's opinions are made independently of
the newspaper. Write him at LRoney@cfl.rr.com.


Page 12 Thursday, October 30, 2008


v


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 13


THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 48-2008-CP-001823-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANNIE B. NORMAN,
Deceased.
AMENDED NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ANNIE B.
NORMAN, deceased, whose date of death was April
7, 2008, is pending in the Circuit Court for ORANGE
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 North Orange Avenue, Suite 340,
Orlando, Florida 32802-4994. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFrER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 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 Oc-
tober 23, 2008.
Signed on this 20th day of October, 2008.
NANCY A. NORMAN
Personal Representative
190 Riverbend Drive, #104
Altamonte Springs, Florida 32714
RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED this 20th day of
October, 2008.
IAN L. GILDEN, ESQUIRE
IAN L. GILDEN, PA.
Post Office Box 947807
Maitland, Flonda 32794-7807
(407) 645-4446
(407) 629-0090 Facsimile
Florida Bar No.: 321941
Attorney for Nancy A. Norman
10/23,10/30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.48-2008-CP-2241-0
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JERLINE D. BERRY,
Deceased.
NOTICE.TO CREDITORS
(Summary.Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary
Administration has been entered in the estate of Jer-
line D. Berry,, deceased, File Number 48-2008-CP-
2241-0; by the Circuit Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division; the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801; that
the decedents date of death was June 15, 2008;
that the total value of the estate is $34,625.00 and
that the names and address of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order are:
Name /Address
Donna B. Ansley / 3224 Milton Lane, Orlando,
Florida 32806
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other than those for whom
provision for full payment was made in the Order of
Summary Administration must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTHIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS 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.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
October 23, 2008.
Attorney for Person giving Notice:
/s/ Michael L. Marlowe
Michael L. Marlowe, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 157000
Marowe & Weatherford, PA.
1150 Louisiana Avenue, Ste. 4
Winter Park, Florida 32789
.Telephone: (407) 629-5008
Person Giving Notice:
Is/ Donna B. Ansley
Donna B. Ansley
10/23, 10/30
Many found bicycles have been turned in to the Mai-
tland Police Department over the last six months. If
you have lost a bicycle, please contact Detective J.
Bulleit at 407-539-0028 to determine if yours has
been turned in.
10/23,10/30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 9th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 08-CA-8738
Division #39
WATERFORD LAKES COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION,
INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SIGNE A. VAUGHAN, and JOHN DOE and JANE DOE,
as unknown tenants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 21st day of
November, 2008, at 11:00 a.m., at room 350 of the
Orange County Courthouse, 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32801, the undersigned Clerk will
offer for sale the real estate described as follows:
Unit 103 of Parcel 7, THATCHER'S LANDING
CONDOMINIUM NO. 9, according to the
Declaration of Condominium recorded in
Official Records Book 5172, Pages 4381,
and amendments thereto, of the Public
Records of Orange County, Florida. Together
with an undivided interest in the Common
Elements declared in the Declaration of
Condominium to be an appurtenance to the
above described unit
together with all structures, improvements, fixtures,
and appurtenances on said land or used in conjunc-
tion therewith.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property owner
as of the date of the lis pendens, must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after the sale.
The aforesaid sale will be made pursuant to a
Final Judgment entered in this cause on October
20, 2008.
DATED this 20th day of October, 2008
Lydia Gardner
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: CORINE HERRY
CIVIL COURT SEAL
As Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please
contact Court Administration at 425 North Orange
Avenue, Suite 2130, Orlando, Florida 32801, tele-
phone (407)836-2303, within 2 working days of
your receipt of this Summons; If you are hearing
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771; if you are voice
impaired, can: 1-800-955-8770.
10/30,11/6


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 08-CA-12486-0
TRUSTCO BANK,
Plaintiff, .
vs.
MANUEL SANTANA, LIDIA SANTANA and
CHESTERFIELD FINANCIAL CORP.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that on the 21 day of Nov.,
2008, at 11:00 a.m. in Room 350 of the Courthouse
of Orange County, Florida, 425 S. Orange Avenue,
Orlando FL 32801, the undersigned Clerk will offer
for sale the following described real property:
LOT 178, GLENMUIR, UNIT 2, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 51 PAGES 42 44, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
The aforesaid sale will be made pursuant to the
Final Judgement of Foreclosure in Civil Case No.
08-CA-12486-0 now pending in the Circuit Court in
Orange County, Florida.
In accordance with the Americans With
Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Court Administration at 37
North Orange Avenue, Suite 1130, Orlando, Florida
32801, telephone number 407/836-2050, not later
than seven (7) days prior to the proceeding. If hear-
ing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8771, or Voice (V)
'1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property owner
as of the date of the Us Pendens must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after the sale.
Dated this 21 day of October, 2008.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By BEUNDA GARRETT
CIVIL COURT SEAL
As Deputy Clerk
JEFFRY R. JONTZ
SWANN & HADLEY, P.A.
Post Office Box 1961
Winter Park, Florida 32790
Telephone: (407) 647-2777
Facsimile No.: (407) 647-2157
10/30,11/6

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2008-CP-002315-0
Division 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHNW.WETMORE,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of John W. Wet-
more, deceased, whose date of death was August
28, 2008, is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Ave., Room 340, Orlando,
Florida 32801. The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE.DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 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 firstpublication of this notice is Oc-
tober 30,2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative;
Sheri Lund Kerney
Attorney for Anne Marie Wetmore
Florida Bar No. 263028
1420 E. Concord St.
Orlando, FL 32803
Telephone: (407) 898-5526
Personal Representative:
ANNE MARIE WETMORE
904 East Bay Dr. NE .B104
Olympia, Washington 98506
10/30, 11/6

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2008-CP-002068-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SEAN D. TURNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Sean D.
Turner, deceased, whose date of death was June
2, 2008, is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 North Orange Avenue, Suite 340, Or-
lando, Florida 32801. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other per- i
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this courtWITHIN 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 Oc-
tober 30, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Catherine E. Davey
Attorney for Emestine Brown
Florida Bar No. 0991724
Post Office Box 941251
Maitand, FL 32794-1251
Telephone: (407) 645-4833
Fax: (407) 645-4832
Personal Representative:
Emestine Brown
5578 Riverside Drive, Apt. 410
Macon, Georgia 31210
10/30,11/6

NOTICE OF PUBUC SALE
SALE BY CASH AUCTION
THE FOLLOWING UNITS
On November 18, 2008, at Assured Self-Storage,
Inc. to the highest bidder for cash, items contained
in the following units:
D1005 Wilmer Toro Household Items
TO BE HELD AT
510 DOUGLAS AVENUE
ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL
ON November 18, 2008
AT 10:00 A.M.
ASSURED SELF-STORAGE, INC.
Assured Self-Storage, Inc. reserves the right to bid
and to refuse or reject any and all bids.
10/30,11/6


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2008-CP-000950-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANGELA GAIL WILSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of
Summary Administration has been entered in the
estate of ANGELA-GAIL WILSON deceased, File
Number 2008-CP-000950-0; by the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando,
Florida 32801; that the decedent's date of death
was March 30, 2008; that the total value of the
estate is $1,800.00 and that the names and
addresses of those to whom it has been assigned
by such order are:
Name /Address
Creditors:
Fairwinds Credit Union, David V. Jones / 109 E.
Church St., Orlando, FL 32802
Beneficiaries:
MINNIE LEE COLYER / 655 Katherine Avenue,
Orlando, FL 32810
FLYNN ZEIGLER / 29 Lincoln Avenue, Orlando,
FL 32810
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other than those for whom
provision for full payment was made in the Order of
Summary Administration must file their claints with
this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS 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 FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE IS Oct. 23, 2008.
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
Kenneth M Beane
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 117307
KENNETH M. BEANE, P.A.
2601 Wells Avenue, Suite 181
Fern Park, FL 32730
Telephone: (407) 629-1661
Fax Number (407) 629-1033
Person Giving Notice:
MINNIE LEE COLYER
10/23,10/30


SWoman Digs Tunnel From


Her House to Grocery Store


. 1 BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic to her

M .' l^ sore shoulders, Mary Ann W. dug a 3,927 foot tunnel

from her house directly to the entrance of her favorite

grocery store. When asked by curious onlookers why she


Didn't just drive her car there, she

painlessly replied, "None of your

dang business!"


Go panlessly with Them-Gesic


NOTICE OF SALE
NAME UNIT#
Eddie Riblett C09
Eddie Riblett F16
Personal Property consisting of house goods, per-
sonal items, uninventoried items, and miscellaneous
items, for cash at WINTER PARK MINI STORAGE, on
Nov. 12, 2008 beginning at 9:30 am until Noon
(SEALED BID FOR TOTAL UNIT) at address below to
satisfy owner lien for rent due in accordance with
the Florida Statutes, Self Storage Facility Act, Sec-
tion 83.806 and 83.807. All spaces and items may
not be available on the date of sale.
Nancy Brabeau
Winter Park Mini Storage
1151 SolanaAvenue
Winter Park, FL 32789
(407) 645-3635.
10/30,11/6


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TITLE 6. CIVIL PRACTICE AND PROCEDURE (Chs. 45-88)
CHAPTER 5i LEILAL AtD OFFICIAL AOVERTISEMELuTS

S'. 1il Njewp.[,aperv in wamuc legal ioti'es and prrio.'ei may Oe


ric notic:e )r Dublicallon required to ib published ir, a newspaper
in trIe nature of or in lieu da prc,:ess o any kind, naluri ch.raci-er
or esririDbtlon proviDed lor under any law i thi-e s ta., wilemer
huiiloluei or nerearter enactra and whuIner pertaining 1t
con-truclrve service, or he intinhang, assuming, reviewing,
a'erchinrg or enifor,'rng lunsdiCalln or power, by any court ,n mis
stale or any notice ol sale of property real of personal Icr taie-c
st3w. county or municipal or shenfi s guardian s or adminirator s
or any sale mare pursuant to any i n
any ouier puoeication or nutichaplningy to an rs ol the stale,
or any county mrun, "ic-r other political subdivismn thereof,
shall be diemea ifave een published in accordance witm u e
stalrl te rovg fr Such publication unless Me e sa nail have
been punlsfl or me prescrieae penoo of time required tor such
puoinuanio n a newspaper which a ine time or such puoliction
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or in a news 1,a 0-1 sur.ce'sor ol a newspaper
whicn together nave Deen so publisnea, provider hr'wever,Jlat
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Dr fou ri ewipaper in eisinces wtich shall have been published
lor the length of time trabove pesriribed No legal publication of
any k.ln, nature or Uescriphon, as heeiCn efined snail be vall
o. t.ira,.ng or nela to De in compliance with the statules previalng
iur uCrn Du p all' in unless tne s arie snail nave been pubiishned
in acordian,:e win tr, e r, lisenr .- ul tihion Pruol itf ui:n
PUburlluhofi lruil De mt l y untorrm .afiLda


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407-628-8500


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

PUBLIC NOTICE
racllaouserar sirewr
NOTICE is hereby given that the Board of Adjustment of the City of Winter Park, Florida on Tuesday
November 18, 2008 will hold a Public Hearing at 5:00 PM. in the Commission Chambers of City Hall.
At that time, the following variances from Article Ill "Zoning" of the Winter Park Land Development
Code will be heard:
#1 Request of David Runnels (in behalf of Alexander Georoff) for a variance from Sec 58-66 "R-1AA
and R-1A districts" par (f) to allow the construction of a two story addition to be located 17.1 feet from
the Whitesell Drive lot line and 22.6 feet from the real lot in lieu of the required setbacks of 22.5 feet
and 35 feet respectively.
Property described as: Plat Book T, Page 60, LOT 1, Block B
Located at 2020 Via Tuscany. Zoned: R-1AA.
#2 Request of Steve Gallagher for a variance from Section 58-65 "R-1AAA lakefront district" par (f) to
allow the construction of a residence with a side setback of 8.5feet in lieu of the required side setback
of 10 feet exclusive of decorative stone veneer at the lower 4 to 5 feet of the side wall.
Property described as: Parcel ID # 31-21-30-3172-00-029
Located at 1930 Summerland Avenue Zoned: R-1AAA
/S/ Stephanie J Edsall
Stephanie J. Edsall
Board Secretary
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect to any matter
considered at such meeting or hearing, he will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, he may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which record includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. (ES. 286.0105)"Persons with disabilities needing
assistance to participate in any of these proceedings should contact the Board of Adjustment Secretary
(407-599-3237) at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting.
10/30


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

PUBLIC NOTICE
crnnioacunlrcrarioen
Notice is hereby given that public hearings will be held by the City Commission of the City of Winter
Park, Florida, on Monday, November 10, 2008, at 3:30 p.m. in the Commission Chambers of City Hall,
401 Park Avenue, South, to consider the following:
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER PARK, FLORIDA, AUTHORIZING THE REFUNDING OF
ALL TE OUTSTANDING WATER AND SEWER REVENUE BONDS, SERIES 2004, OF THE CITY, AND
THE ACQUISITION AND/OR CONSTRUCTION OF ADDITIONS, EXTENSIONS AND IMPROVEMENTS
TO THE WATER AND SEWER SYSTEM OF THECITY; PROVIDING FOR THE ISSUANCE OF NOT
EXCEEDING $57,000,000 REVENUE BONDS AND/OR LEASE-PURCHASE OBUGATIONS OF THE
CITY TO BE APPUED TO FINANCE THE COST THEREOF; PROVIDING FOR THE PAYMENT OF SUCH
BONDS AND OBLIGATIONS FROM THE NET REVENUES DERIVED FROM THE WATER AND SEWER
SYSTEM; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
All interested parties are invited to attend and be heard. Additional information is available in the City
Clerk's office so that citizens may acquaint themselves with each issue and receive answers to any
questions they may have prior to the meeting. "If a person decides to appeal any decision made by
the Commission with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he/she will need
a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he/she may need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based." (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.
/s/ Cynthia S. Bonham, CMC, City Clerk
10/30


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Page 14 Thursday, October 30, 2008


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Marketplace


REALTORS:
Licensed Real Estate Professionals needing
to earn additional income. Become a
part time or full time loan officer. Control
your own closings. Gain access to
hundreds of mortgage programs. Save
your clients thousands of dollars. Call
Maitland Mortgage Lending Company
(407)629-5626

EXPERIENCED COOKS WANTED
FT/PT, flexible hours. Beef '0' Brady's,
Lockwood and 419 at Publix shopping
center. Apply M-F 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 407-
366-2333

OBSERVER NEWSPAPERS IS HIRING
Wanted: Inside Sales Manager to identify,
quote and sell classified, legal and online
advertising via phone, fax, walk-ins
and e-commerce. Salary + Commision
+ Benefits. Send resume to kyle@
observernewspapers.com or fax to 407-
628-4053. EOE. Observer Newspapers is
the publisher of The Winter Park/Maitland
Observer and Oviedo/Winter Springs Voice.
Find us online at www.WPMObserver.com
or www.SeminoleVoice.com.







WATERBRIDGE TOWNHOUSE 32789
On cul-de-sac near Tennis Courts. Walk to
middle and high school, bus, W.P hospital,
dog park. $299,900 (was $340,000). Winter
Park Land Co. Realty 407-644-2900




SENIOR APARTMENTS
Winter Park The Plymouth Apartments:
Studio/1BR Senior Apts, All Utilities Incl.,
Newly Renovated. Rents start at $591. Call
407-644-4551-

TOWN HOUSE
Winter Park excellent. location, 2b/2b
upstairs, Living/Dining area downstairs, eat-
in kitchen, powder room, washer & dryer.
-$900/mo. Call 407-645-2642.

LARGE OVIEDO APARTMENTS
Brand new- construction close out. Large 4
bedroom/3 bath with all that life has to offer.
From $855. Few select units remaining. Call
Lori, 407-366-2023. Located in beautiful
Oviedo voted by "101 Best Place to Live
in Central Florida".




FOR RENT
Oviedo Office Space, great frontage. 750
to 1,050 sf available. $1,070 to $1,350 per
month. 1401 Broadway St. Contact Megan
at (407) 687-3524.

PARK AVE OFFICE SPACE
Park Ave Office Space avail to Real Estate
Broker. All office equipment included. Call
407/741-8541..

COMMERCIAL SPACE IN OVIEDO
1,300 sq. ft. brand-new commercial space
available. Located within the beautiful
new Oviedo Town Center community. This
community is part of the new Oviedo on the
Park major mixed-use development. This
space can be used for: hair salon, nail salon,
or other personal service. Please contact
Denisse at 407-741-8600.


FREE 2 YORKIE TERRIERS
Free 2 Yorkie Terriers pet adoption to good
home. Contact me for more information @
randabright@yahoo.com

USED SHED 10x20
Used shed 10x20, 690 North Semoran Blvd.,
best offer, call Dan at 407-658-6400. Se
habla espanol.









Find out what your
.home is worth on-line
OrlandoHomeHunting.com,.
Free Recorded Message
1-877-895-1807 1.o.6041


Bak orclsue


HANDYMAN/CARPENTRY
Let me take care of the chores you don't
have time to do yard work, carpentry,
painting, (whole house or interior rooms),
driveways, repairs, pressure washing, and
more. No job too small. Local. Prompt.
Affordable. Call Scott at 321-460-3905.

KITCHEN/BATHROOM SURFACES
Repair and resurface bathtubs, ceramic
tile, vanities, kitchen countertops, cabinets,
appliances and much more. No dust and
dirt and very little down time. Have a new
factory-like finish and save up to four times
the replacement cost. Licensed/insured/
member BBB. All Surface Technology, 407-
691-0062

CARPENTER
Robert A. Paige. Specializing in finished
carpentry to termite and wood-rot damage.
Interior and exterior. Call me and ask if I can
do your job. 352-552-6157


Oviedo High School
Reunion 30 Yrs !!!
Classes 1977 1978 1979
November 14th and 15th
Homecoming Game/Bonfire
Dinner/Dance
Register @
www.oviedohighreunion.com
Don Jacobs # 321-228-4040
11/13




WE BUY


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

Call Now:

407-297-8749





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

WANTED: MATURE MODELS
Wanted: mature models to complete
discounted Healthy Detox Program for
promotional testimonies. Lose Inches, Bum
Calories, Feel Great Look Good. 407-455-
3964. www.detoxants.net






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







Home Care Services
start at $11/hr.
Review website at:
www.LeanOnMeHCS.com
or call 407-401-8308
for more info.


Announcements
Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.florida-classifieds.
com.

Auctions
211 Acres (7 Tracts) ABSOLUTE Auction:
November 8. Unlimited development
potential! 223 Acres (10 Tracts) AUCTION:
November 8. Mountainview Land, Forest,
VA. www.countsauction.com. (800)780-
2991 (VAFF93)

Auto Donations
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON UNITED BREAST CANCER
FOUNDATION Free Mammograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing,
Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted,
(888)468-5964.

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

$1,000 A DAY POSSIBLE RETURNING PHONE
CALLS NO SELLING, NOT MLM (800)479-
8033 WWW.FOCUSONCASH.COM.

FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY Make $500-
$1000/DAY! *Full References are Provided*
No Sales, NO Hype. Full time or Part
time (510)828-9035 Call Now! www.
madmoney2008.com

OWN A RECESSION Proof Business
Established accounts with the average
owner Earning over $200K a year call 24/7
(866)622-8892 Code 305.

Are You On Track with Your Dreams? Help Us
Help You! No Sales. No Hype. Full or Part-
time. Prosper While Helping Others. www.
myhappy.us

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


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

Health
Feeling Anxious About The Future? Buy and
read Dianetics by L. Ron Hubbard. Price:
$20.00. Order Now. Free Shipping. www.
DianeticsTampa.org or Call (813)872-0722.

Help Wanted
Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join
Wil-Trans Lease Operator Frogram. Get the
Benefits of Being a Lease Operator without
any of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be
23.

Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus 35-
41cpm Earn over $1000 weekly Excellent
Benefits Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR
(877)258-8782.

Exchange Coordinators Wanted EF
Foundation seeks energetic and motivated
representatives to help find homes for int'l
exchange students. Commission / travel
benefits. Must be 25+. (877)216-1293.

A PHAT JOB! NOW HIRING 18-24 SHARP
ENTHUSIASTIC MOTIVATED GUYS & GALS
FREE TO TRAVEL USA REPRESENTING 150+
LEADING PUBLICATIONS. 2 WEEKS PAID
TRAINING, TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED.
RETURN TRIP GUARANTEED. CALL TINA OR
JIM (800)642-6147.

Driver COMPANY DRIVERS CDL-A Earn
up to 46 cpm. 1/2cpm increase every 60K
miles. Average 2,500 to 2,800 miles/week.
No forced Northeast. (877)740-6262. www.
pti-inc.com.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs qualified
drivers for Central Florida- Local & National
OTR positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay &
new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2
years experience.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL?
Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-
2778. 4

Drivers. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. FastGrowing
Specialized Car Haul Div. 21 days out, 7 days
home. Top Pay! FREE Co. Benefits. Min. exp
lyr CDL-A req. Min. age 23, no felony. Call
John @ WAGGONERS TRUCKING (912)571-
9668.

Land For Sale
Bank Ordered: LAND AUCTION 2000+
Properties. Land in 29 States. NO RESERVES.
Multiple Lot Packs. Min Bids at $100. Bid
Online at: LandAuctionBid.com/2

Medical Supplies
New Feather-Weight Motorized Wheelchairs
AT NO COST TO YOU IF ELIGIBLE! WE COME


TO YOU! ENK MOBILE MEDICAL (800)693-
8896

Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if qualified
- Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,*Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.CenturaOnline.
com.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING, FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FL08.

Real Estate
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS 2 acres on mountain
top near New River State Park, great fishing,
view, private. $29,500 must sell, call owner
(866)789-8535.

Alabama Land Bargain! 20 Acres- $69,900
with dockable deep water! Nicely wooded
parcel, gorgeous open field & dockable
lakefront. Prime location- minutes from
Interstate! Close to Tuscaloosa! Excellent
financing. Call now (800)564-5092, x1350..

TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 1+acre to 2acre
homesites, wood, views. Starting at $59,900.
Tenn River & Nick-a-Jack view tracts now
available! Retirement guide rates this area
#2 is U.S. places to retire. Low cost of living,
no impact fee. (330)699-2741 or (866)550-
5263, Ask About Mini Vacation!

Steel Buildings
"EVERY BUILDING ON SALE!" ..Manufacturer
Direct at "ROCK BOTTOM PRICES" 32x60x18
$11,995. 35x60x16 $14,285. 40x80x16
$20,995. 48x100x18 $27,495. 60x120x18
$44,900. MANY OTHERS! Pioneer Steel
(800)668-5422.







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 by following the directions listed. For
further help visit the WORKFORCE CENTRAL
FLORIDA Orange County Office at 5166 East
Colonial Drive or call (407) 531-1227.

Regional Operations Manager
Job Description: Responsible for ensuring
the successful recruitment, training,
and coaching of three Route Sales
Representatives. Optimizes and adds
routes in assigned territories. Oversees
store merchandising and roll-outs to new
customers. Works closely with operations
sales team members and manufacturing to
provide sales, marketing, and merchandising
information, direction, and priorities for day-
to-day activities and future planning. Work
days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $60,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9330750

Licensed Practical Nurse
/Certified Nursing Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for nursing
residents in a nursing home. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $10.00-$19.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9306806

Food Service Supervisor
Job Description: Responsible for inspecting
facility and equipment for regulatory
compliance, conducting training fat-
personnel, determining the food portions,
monitoring worker performance, and
maintaining production and work records.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $12.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9369351


Estimator- Orlando
Job Description: Responsible for performing
work,with plans and specs to develop
estimates. Performs take offs of plans as
provided. Reads, interprets, and applies
specifications to anticipated project
costs. Inputs information into computer
spreadsheets. Researches and applies
material costs as needed. Researches and
applies labor costs as needed. Develops
final estimate and proposal letters. Keeps
bid file and plans in proper order and file.
Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $25,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9360512.

Business Development Manager
Job Description: Responsible for promoting
the use of consultative sales solutions to
medium and large alternate care accounts
in an assigned geographic market.
Promotes and delivers targeted solutions
in order to acquire new business. Prospects
for new business, makes proposals, and
finalizes deals. Transitions new business to
the respective account manager once deal
is finalized. Executes consultative sales
strategies based on the business needs of
the prospective customer in order to achieve
established business objectives. Work days
and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9367001

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

Receptionist
Job Description: Responsible for answering
and directing phone calls and giving
general agency information. Schedules
food client appointments and maintains
ledgers for food clients. Greets clients and
other guests and assists with paperwork
and copying of documents. Receives cash,
checks, and credit card payments for
services or donations. Processes outgoing
mail and ensures delivery to mailbox by
drop time. Maintains client appointment
calendar, calendar of red room, and board
room reservations. Work Monday-Thursday,
9:00am-1:00pm and Friday 9:00am-
12:00pm.
Pay Rate: $11.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9367162

Sales and Marketing Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for researching
market conditions to determine potential
sales of products and services. Gathers
information regarding competitors, prices,
sales and methods of marketing and
distribution. Collects data and uses survey
results to assist in creating marketing
campaigns. Contacts potential clients for
negotiation of sales and delivery. Work days
and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $17.53 per hour
Job Order Number: 9366774

Motorcycle Instructor
Job Description: Responsible for organizing,
communicating, and delivering class
objectives in clear, concise and well-
paced lessons. Supervises and holds
students accountable in classroom and
lab. Ensures participation and motivation,
while facilitating a neat, orderly, controlled,
and safe environment. Tests, evaluates,
and communicates student performance
in a timely and accurate manner using
proper documentation. Prepares, maintains,
reports, and repairs training aids, tools,
and equipment, in advance, for use in the
classroom and lab. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9364971

Personal Computer Installer II
Job Description: Responsible for assisting
in various activities associated with the
deployment and installation of desktop and
laptop computers, media converters, audio/
video devices, concentrators, switches


and routers to various sites throughout
the country. Assists in site assessments,
site surveys, site coordination, installation,
testing and maintenance of equipment, and
field operational evaluation. Assists in the
collection of data and the preparation of
reports and documentation. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $10.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9369812

Bill Review Specialist
Job Description: Responsible for processing
medical, hospital and pharmacy bills.
Reviews service provided and compares
with information for consistency. Prints
Explanation of Benefits, checks for accuracy,
attaches to original bill and mails to the client.
Assists providers and insurance carriers
regarding claim status. Acts as liaison
between providers and insurance carriers
to resolve claim issues. Responds to written
and telephone inquiries from providers for
re-reviews for additional payment. Updates
and maintains patient and provider records.
Work Monday-Friday, 8:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $9.50-$11.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9370992

Sales Representative
Job Description: Responsible for receiving
inbound calls from customers who have
received a marketing offer, sells marketing
packages for a discounted mini-vacation,
and makes outbound calls to customers
to follow up regarding vacation requests.
Maintains individual sales and marketing
goals for performance measures. Qualifies
customers to ensure guests meet minimum
eligibility requirements to tour sales center.
Work Monday-Friday, hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $7.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9370849

Senior Market Research Analyst
Job Description: Responsible for managing
prospect/customer data. for all marketing
and communications purposes including
campaign management, knowledge support,
and reporting and response analysis,
Manages fulfillment and distribution of data
files for marketing campaigns or customer
communications. Provides prospect related
data knowledge and support to business
units. Develops and orchestrates campaign
execution for all channels of contact.
Creates targeted lists derived from multiple
systems for internal or vendor delivery. Work
days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $46,446.00-$57,782.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9370880

Administrative Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for answering
phones and routing calls. Oversees
administrative procedures and processes
for assigned area. Processes mail and
incoming correspondence to appropriate
staff member. Organizes and analyzes
spreadsheets and other pertinent
information. Acts as liaison for vendors and
ensures appropriate coding and payment
of office-related invoices. Sets up and
maintains various files, logs and tracking
system. Maintains group calendar, makes
routine travel arrangements, and completes
expense reports. Work days and hours may
vary.
Pay Rate: $9.00-$12.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9370343

Shipping and Receiving Clerk
Job Description: Responsible for receiving
all inbound shipments and verifying
condition and accuracy against freight
bills and supplier shipping documents.
Posts quantities received into the computer
system. Assists in stock put-away, picking
of new orders, and checking of assembled
orders for accuracy. Work days and hours
may vary.
Pay Rate: $11.00 per hour
Job Order Number: 9369424

Custodial Worker
Job Description: Responsible for performing
heavy cleaning duties such as cleaning
floors, shampooing rugs, washing walls and
glass, and removing rubbish. Work 7:30am-
3:30pm, days may vary.
Pay Rate: $7.90 per hour
Job Order Number: 93713861


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u universityy of
Central
Florida

$5 from every ticket
sold will benefit the
UCF College of Medicine
via Chamber Cares


(ITT OF (UNRCQ b a ITR E ~ l Beth Dillaha

Wednesday, November 5, 2008
11:30AM Registration 12:00PM Program
Rachel D. Murrah Civic Center
1050 W. Morse Blvd.
$35 Chamber Members $40 Non-Member
$265 Corporate Table Sponsor
Reservations Required


I.
Reservation Request Form
Annual Winter Park City Commission Luncheon
Name' Da____


Billing Address City ~ Stae i
Phone E-mail
IndMidual Tckets@ $35: (ChamberMmemrs Only) Ind ua Tickets @$4: __ poaeTaleo@265:__ Tat$__
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P.O. Box 280 / Winter Park, Florida 32790 / (407) 644-8281 / Fax (407) 644-7826 / www.winterpark.org


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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


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