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Winter Park-Maitland observer
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091444/00030
 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
Creation Date: January 15, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Maitland (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 26271684
lccn - sn 92000170
issn - 1064-3613
System ID: UF00091444:00030

Full Text



Winter Park / Maitland


Volume 21, No. 3
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FIRST COLONY


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'Thursday, January 15, 2009

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The stunt crew
A Winter Springs-based stunt
team races into danger.
Page A2

A bid for mayor
Ken Bradley officially entered
the Winter Park mayoral race.
Page A3


County connections
Orange and Seminole counties
get linked with nature trails.
Page A8


Business Briefs............A5
Community Bulletin........A5
City Talks ............... A6
Play On! ............. A12
Legals.... ..... .A13
Marketplace.............A14
Games................ A15


'-4


0 ! I!94 III9 2
0 94922 95642"2


Town


homes

gain


favor

JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF
A person buying a
brand-new residence in
the Orlando area is more
likely to buy a town home
or condo than a single-
family home, according
to an industry examina-
tion.
From January through
September 2008, 62 per-
cent of new home clos-
ings were in multi-family
buildings, 1 according to
the survey conducted by
Charles Wayne Consult-
ing Inc. of Maitland.
- About seven years ago,
more than 90 percent
of new product closings
were for single-family
homes, but a rapid es-
calation in single-fam-
ily home prices and in-,
creased condo produc-
tion beginning in 2004

> turn to TOWN HOME on A4


I .


Maitland's

downtown

at crossroad
JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF

The Maitland City Council
and the developer charged
with building the city's
new downtown agreed
Monday that if financing
isn't secured soon, they
should go their "separate
ways.1"
A tentative date was
set for April 15 to discuss
whether or not to contin-
ue the project as outlined
in the September 2007 de-
velopment agreement.
"If we can't get financed
sometime in the near fu-
ture," Brossier Co. develop-
er Bob Reese said, "I'm one
of these folks that would
entertain going separate
ways as well. I don't want a
[development agreement]
on something that can't
get built."
Reese has been unable
to secure financing for the
$300 million mixed-use
project due to poor mar-
ket conditions. "The proj-
ect is still fundable, but the
problem is the rest of the
world has been on fire," he
> turn to DEBATE on page A5


Winter Park Chamber names new top executive


JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF

On Tuesday, Jan. 20, Winter
Park will host an inaugu-
ration of its own - when
Patrick Chapin steps into
his new role as Chamber of
Commerce president.
"I'm going to hit the
ground running," said Chap-
in, who was chosen by the
Chamber on Dec. 30 to re-
place former President Sam
Stark, who left in October to
take the head job at the Cen-
tral Florida Sports Commis-


sion.
On Friday, Chapin was
packing moving boxes at his
home in Sarasota, where he
was serving as the executive
director of a YMCA branch.
The man's no stranger to Cen-
tral Florida, though. He's lived
in the area most of his life and
spent almost a decade work-
ing for Walt Disney Company
both in the U.S. and overseas,
doing sales, marketing, busi-
ness development and proj-
ect management.
He said he's thrilled to be
> turn to CHAMBER on page A3


Patrick Chapin will soon take the reins of the Chamber of Commerce, with
hopes to add economic growth and optimism to Winter Park.


* Concrete block construction
* Many built-ins, brick fireplace
* Recently painted interior & exterior
* Lot size: 84 ft x 125 ft
* City water and sewer
* Access to Winter Park Chain of Lakes
* Area of excellent schools
Cash to Bid * 10% Buyer's Premium
Broker Participation Avail. - Call to Quality!
Cal fthA iAacw aiw, yxt MS
Owner Heir of the Elizabeth "abs" Barhiydt Estate


Standing at a crossroads along the newly renovated Orange Av-
enue, Winter Park Mayor David Strong led a ribbon-cutting ceremony
to commemorate the street's reopening. Paved with bricks and lined
with landscaping and decorative retro clocks, the road linking the city
to Orlando echoes the style of Park Avenue.





Page 2 Thursday, January 15, 2009


News


A business that deals in danger


ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF

Grady Bishop has seen men
catch fire and cars flip over
at more than 100 mph, all in
front of his cameras. Some-
times he was in the driver's
seat when it happened.
You've seen him chasing
drug dealers in "Miami Vice."
He's made the tire smoke
blur the screen in "2 Fast 2
Furious." He was a wheel-
man in "Talladega Nights,"
with a car modified by his
company to chase down
race cars.
"It was a five-year proj-
ect and a 10-year dream,"
Bishop said about putting
together the ultimate stunt-
chase-car. Now that car is
bringing action up-close
and personal at eye-blurring
speeds.
What few outside the
movie business know is that
he does all of this from his
home in Winter Springs.
The Extreme Stunt and
Driving Team has called
Winter Springs home long
enough to, make all the
aforementioned movies and
dozens of others, plus doz-
ens more commercials and
pretty much anything on TV


The Extreme Stunt and Driv-
ing Team is a group of highly
trained professional drivers.
They can perform all types of,
stunts and stunt rigging for TV,
movies and commercials. Visit:
ExtremeStunt.com for more
information.

that needs a stunt.
"We do almost every type
of stunt you can think of,"
stuntman and spokesman
Trent Staten said.
They wield exotic equip-
ment slung over four-
wheeled vehicles barely re-
sembling cars but capable of
rocketing up to speed as fast
as the supercats they chase
on film. They'll hang camer-
as off the side of a tube-steel
sled resembling something
out of "The Road Warrior,"
and chase a NASCAR racer
on a track at more than 100
mph.
Crammed inside Bish-
op's home and backyard is
a Steve McQueen dream of
stunt paraphernalia ready
for camera time. It's the
home office of the Extreme
Stunt and Driving Team.


Trnv i U DT IAM DMDbUb -- I FI UDoEtVCE
Grady Bishop and his stunt team fall off buildings and drive through fireballs for
extreme stunts in movies and theme park attractions. His team imported a custom-
built high speed chase car from France to film fast vehicles in racing scenes.


That their logo is a video
camera with flame shoot-
ing sideways from it hits
right on the nose. They
make explosions happen,
and then they drive cars
and run people through
the fireball.
And they number in the
dozens.
Kevin Waterman prob-
ably jumped a car right in
front of you at the "Lights,
Motors, Action Extreme
Stunt Show" at Walt Dis-
ney World. He can put a car
on two wheels and keep
it there. He can jump off a
building without going to


the hospital afterward.
Even the administrative
staff has been extensively
trained in death defiance.
Ask Trent Staten what he
does for the team and he'll
likely come back with a list
of clerical duties, but he's
smoked tires on the verge
of flipping cars, including
on the set of the 007 Stunt
Show.
"It's kind of a dream
job," Staten said. "I came
to Florida as a photogra-
pher ... but since I saw a car
come across the stage at 70
mph at the Extreme Stunt
Show, I had to do this."


The Winter Park Wildcats
bounced back from a 72-64
loss to West Orange last week
by beating University 62-45
to re-enter the win column.
They're now 12-3 with an 8
p.m. home game against Free-
dom High coming up Thursday.
The Patriots are 11-9 overall,
but have a 3-4 record on the
road. The teams will be meet-
ing for the first time this year.

Winter Park (12-3)
vs. Freedom High
8 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 15,
at Winter Park High School
S2100 Summerfield Road in
Winter Park.


in isolation?









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F# mumbling?

* Do you find yourself turning up
the volume on the tv?

* Do you frequently ask people to
repeat themselves?


Step out into a world of better hearing.


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-vahia


Winter Park/ Maitland Observer






Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 3


WAinter Park i Maitland bhsPrvPr


Red light cameras get OK


ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF

Drivers in Winter Park may
need to pay more attention
to red lights soon, or pay
the price. A red light cam-
era program was given the
OK by the City Commission
Monday, paving the way for
automatic fines for those
who blur the line between
yellow and red.
The final reading of the
ordinance to approve the
system sailed through a 4-0
vote, with no dissent among
commissioners. and only
words of approval from res-
idents.
"If we've got to control
traffic, then we've got. to
control violations," resident


Gene Randall said. He also
asked for more enforce-
ment of speed laws. .
The red light cameras
could be installed as early as
this summer, targeting high
traffic areas within the city.
The first six months of
the program will be used
to acclimate drivers to the
system, and will result in
no fines for drivers caught
running red lights - unless
they're caught by a police
officer.
The city will send out
"courtesy notices" to drivers
who run the lights during
that period, informing them
of the system and warning
them to avoid repeated in-
fractions in the future.
"After six months, there


are no free bites," City At-
torney Trippe Cheek said.
That's when fines would be-
gin, starting at $125 each.
They would be imposed
as code violations, not mov-
ing violations, as is the case
when drivers are ticketedby
police officers for running
red lights.
Cheek clarified that if
both a camera arid a police
officer catch a driver, she
would only be subject to a
moving violation.
The city hasn't specified
where and when the cam-
eras will be mounted, only
that they are now soliciting
bids from interested camera
suppliers.
Mayor David Strong pre-
viously said the city can't af-


ARCHIVE PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK
- THE OBSERVER
Red light cameras may soon arrive in
Winter Park, fining violators $125.
ford to pay for a system on
its own.
"We haven't committed
as a city to spend the money
on it," Strong said. "We're re-
ally hoping that the vendor
helps pay for it. And then
they'll receive a portion of
the fines."


Bradley in

Mayor race
Ken Bradley, administra-
tor of Winter Park Memo-
rial Hospital, officially en-
tered his bid this week to
be the next
mayor of
Winter Park.
Bradley,
well known
around the
city's social
and politi-
cal circles,
Bradley joins cur-
rent Mayor
David Strong in the race.
The mayoral election is
March 10. Election infor-
mation can be found at
www.ocfelections.com.
- Observer Staff


CHAMBER I New Chamber president gets his kicks from running marathons


< continued from the front page

returning to the area after
spending four years in Sara-
sota. Before that he spent a
year on sabbatical, travel-
inf the world with his wife,
Michelle, who is now the
new project director for the
Community Foundation of
Central Florida.
"I have a 19-month-old,
and I can't think of a better
place to raise a family than


Winter Park," he said of
moving back. "I was basical-
ly born and raised in Central
Florida; my family has been
here for 50 years."
His first order of business,
he said, is to "hit-the pave-
ment" and meet the busi-
ness community. The most
pressing issue in Winter Park
right now is the business cli-
mate, and he said support
and education is available
for small-business owners.
"Optimism also helps," he


said. "Just having some op-
timism is going to at least
keep us sane through this
time."
One way Chapin keeps
himself sane is running. On
Sunday, Jan. 11, he finished
the 26.2-mile Disney mara-
thon. Just last month, he
ran the New York City Mar-
athon. He's also done a few
Iron Man races. "I just do it
for the free T-shirt," he said
with a laugh.
That dedication is likely


to carry over into his pro-
fession.
"He's an action-oriented
pragmatic individual whom
I think people will like,"
Chamber Interim Director
George Herbst said. "He's
the guy who can take the
Chamber to the next level
of excellence."
Chamber chairman Matt
Certo agreed. "For starters
he's got a palatable ener-
gy level ... It's great having
someone to really look at


everything we're doing and
provide a new thrust," he
said.
Chapin could be consid-
ered an outsider, but that
may work to the Chamber's
advantage.
"Not being a chamber,
professional," Chapin said,
"I think I come with a fresh
perspective on things."


03 23

0 2


Winter Park Tech has teamed up with the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) as
a volunteer site to offer FREE Tax Return preparation.
This FREE service does include filing your Tax Return electronically (e-file).
If you don't have a bank account, you will have the opportunity to open a
savings account with the Central Florida Educators' Federal Credit Union,
when you come to file your taxes at Winter Park Tech.


WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
1:00 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. & 5:00 p.m. - 6:30 p.m.
STARTING JANUARY 28, 2009
Winter Park Tech - Winter Park
901 Webster Ave. l
Winter Park, FL 32789

Please C lo bn. . " r 4� i 1"9O0


JANUARY 22 2009


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Paue 4 Thursday, January 15, 2009 Winter Park I Maitland Observer


LWinter P
Winter Park


w


Jan. 4 to Jan. 10


Residential burglaries
A white mountain bike was sitting under
the kitchen window of a home on the 200
block of East Fawsett Road on Jan. 7 when
someone stole it. The bike has a front head-
light secured by duct tape and a basket on the
back.
Vehicle burglaries
On the 700 block of Nicolet Avenue, some-
one unsuccessfully attempted to break
into two vehicles on Jan. 9 by breaking their
windows. The subject was arrested after a
witness dialed 911.


On South Denning Drive, someone stole a
purse through the open window of a vehicle
on Jan. 6. The purse was recovered from the
men's restroom of the nearby park. The victim
chose to not prosecute.

Criminal mischief
Someone smeared hand lotion on the win-
dows of vehicles near the 500 block of North
Orlando Avenue on Jan. 9.
Someone removed a stop sign from the
intersection of South Capen Avenue and Holt
Avenue on Jan. 4 and threw it through the


passenger window of a truck registered to
Diamond Electric Signs.

Robbery
On Jan. 8, a tall, thin black male confronted
a victim near a dumpster on the 2200 block
of Aloma Avenue. The man had a knife and
demanded money from the victim, who re-
fused. The man cut the victim'on his arm and
punched him in the right side of his face until
he was unconscious..
Arrests
Arrests were made in Winter Park between


Jan. 4 and Jan. 10 for various crimes includ-
ing not having a driver's license, retail theft,
driving under the influence, giving a false
name to a law enforcement officer, aggravated
assault, and possession of cocaine.

Noise complaints
Winter Park police registered various noise
complaints from around the city between
Jan. 4 and Jan. 10, including complaints of
loud power tools, loud music, loud partying
and loud people.


TOWN HOME I Town homes an option for families priced out of home market


< continued from the front page
shifted that.
"We've seen- a dramatic
increase in condos coming
onto the market in a per-
centage basis," said Randy
Anderson, the University of
Central Florida's Dr. Phil-
lips chairman of real estate.
"There are a relatively larger
number of condos as part of
the new pool."
New multi-family clos-
ings first outpaced new
single-family closings in


2006, according to Charles
Wayne data. In 2006, the
peak of the housing boom,
more than 29,000 new resi-
dences came on the market
- 18,000 multi-family and
11,000 single-family.
As supply pushed down
demand in 2007, there were
about 13,000 multi-family
and 7,000 single-family
units closed on. In 2008, the
firm predicts new closings
dropped to just 4,700 multi-
family and 3,100 single-
family units.


Paul Partyka of NAI Re-
alvest in Maitland said
sales are influenced by the
"price point" - the price at
which the demand is rela-
tively high. He said a good
market price point is about
$250,000. When people are
priced out of single-family
homes, they usually go for a
town house or a condo..
"From the pricing stand-
point, town houses are a bit
cheaper than single family
homes," Partyka said. "Un-
der-$250,000 units are still


selling - including single-
family homes."
Existing residential sales
included, however, there
were more sales of single-
family homes than anything
else despite an across-the-
board decrease. Single-fam-
ily home sales decreased 9
percent in 2008 from sales
in 2007, but condo sales
fell 32 percent. Sales of du-
plexes, town homes and
villas fell about the same as
single-family homes - 10
percent, according to Or-


lando Regional Realtor As-
sociation data.
Prices are still falling as
well, Anderson said. "Homes
are becoming more afford-
able but there's still a large
price difference" between
single-family homes and
condos.
The fact that new town
homes and condos sales are
outpacing new single-fam-
ily homes, he said, is "not
really descriptive of what's
really going on in the mar-
ketplace."


In the Jan. 1, 2009, issue of The Observer, the article John Mica is the chairman of the U.S. House Transporta- He is the ranking Republican member.
"Mica.vows rail push" incorrectly stated that U.S. Rep. tion and Infrastructure Committee.




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bO b Winter Park /Maitland

Observer
Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Munster
Published Thursday, January 15, 2009 ' CONTACTS Volume 21, Issue Number 3
PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor REPORTERS COPY EDITORS ADVERTISING SALES
407-628-8500, ext. 302 Jenny Andreasson Jonathan Gallagher Tracy Craft
kyle@observemewspapers.com 407-628-8500, ext. 311 jgallagher@observemewspapers.com 407-628-8500, ext. 303
jennya@observernewspapers.com tcraft@observemewspapers.com
ASSOCIATE EDITOR Jenny Andreasson
Jenny Andreasson Isaac Babcock jennya@observemewspapers.com
407-628-8500, ext. 311 407-902-8563
jennya@observemewspapers.com isaacb@observemewspapers.com COLUMNISTS
Chris Jepson
DESIGNER LEGALS I CLASSIFIED Jepson@MediAmerica.us
Stephanie Erickson Jonathan Gallagher
407-628-8500, ext. 306 407-628-8500, ext. 309 Louis Roney
stephanie@observemewspapers.com legal@observemewspapers.com LRoney@cfl.rr.com

Member oft P.O. Box 2426 609 Executive Drive
* Florida Press Association Winter Park, FL 32790 Winter Park, FL 32789 USPS 00-6186
* Maitland Area/ Winter Park/ ISSN 1064-3613
Goldenrod Chamber of Commerce www.wpmobserver.com I 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 rights reserved.
Winter Park I Maitland Observer@ 2008 -
l I - 1 " ] 1 [ I 1 ] ~I ll"" " . . . " " .. . . I I l I i l. . . . . . . . . . .


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Page 4 ThrdyJaur1520






Winter Park / MaTtland Observer Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 5


Business, < �

Get free financial advice on long-term plan- "Winning Profitable Sales via Online Social BankFIRST, announced this week that John currently being tested in Southwest Orlando.
ning and savings from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thurs- Networking" from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Casebier has been named Winter Park area Schwartz said Ride Green Scooters will sell
day, Jan. 29 at the Winter Park Civic Center, at Thursday, Jan. 22 at the Seminole Community president. street-legal motor scooters that get 80 to 100
1050 W. Morse Ave. Get answers from trained College's Oviedo Campus. The seminar includes miles per gallon of gas. Operating partners
financial advisers with the National Association a panel of three social networking experts plus Winter Park businessman Ron Schwartz, co- of Ride Green Scooters include Warren Wil-
of Personal Finance Advisors, arriving aboard a business lunch. Chamber members can attend owner and operating partner of Park Plaza liams, Schwartz's longtime real estate partner,
the organization's "Money Bus." Call 407-599- the event for .free, and non-members pay $8. Gardens Restaurant & Cafe in downtown Schwartz's son Brian and longtime friend John
3341 for more information. RSVP to the chamber office at 407-365-6500 or Winter Park has formed two new businesses Henderson, of Orlando, Schwartz said.
Lindsay@oviedowintersprings.org. - Ride Green Scooters will open on Fairbanks Schwartz was formerly CEO and vice presi-
The Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Cham- Avenue in Winter Park before the end of January, dent of Demetree Builders. William C. Demetree
ber of Commerce will hold a seminar titled Donald J. McGowan, president and CEO of and a gourmet organic pizza restaurant which is. started the firm more than 50 years ago.



Community

Keep Winter Park Beautiful (KWPB) and the off in front of the Keep Winter Park Beautiful of- Inc., for its garbage pickup and residential re- lion under budget.
Winter Park Fire-Rescue Department have fice, found on the second floor of the City Hall cycling services, so if you would like to request The unused funds will be transferred to the
recently established- phone book drop-off West Wing in the' Parks & Recreation Depart- recycling bins, residential customers can call capital budget for future school construction
locations in an effort to maintain a green com- ment located at 401 Park Avenue South or at Waste Management at 407-843-7370. projects. Since November 2007, 18 building
munity. Residents are encouraged to drop off any of these three fire-rescue stations: projects have been finalized totaling more than
their old phone books at City Hall or any Winter Station 61 at 343 West Canton Avenue Recent Orange County school building proj- $31 million under budget.
Park Fire-Rescue Station in January and Febru- Station 62 at 300 South Lakemont Avenue ects at Lakemont, Timber Lakes and West-
ary 2009. Station 64 at 1439 Howell Branch Road brooke elementary schools and Union Park
Unused and old phone books can be dropped- The city contracts with Waste Management, Middle were completed at more than $8 mil-


DEBATE 1 Maitland's proposed downtown has a few options
< continued from the front page In addition to the joint great thing and we should that Reese was hesitant to she said, "and then our citi-
venture alternative, Reese all get behind it," he said. "If -set a definite date to dis- zens are going to look at
said he is in talks with two we can't, we need to move cuss the agreement. When us, and every one of them
said. "very well-known" retail on." that date comes, if financ- is going to Monday-night-
He is currently in talks and office development Mayor Doug Kinson said ing is not there, she wants quarterback us, and say,
with parties interested in firms. he was encouraged by the to solicit proposals from 'Well, you know if we made
signing on as joint venture Councilman Phil Bonus, news of the potential fi- other developers who may that decision four or five
partners in the project. A who requested the discus- nancers. "I think we're clos- be willing to build "at cost months ago we'd all be bet-
decision from the compa- sion, wanted the Council to er than we've ever been ... practically." ter off.'"
nies could come at the end publicly discuss what steps but the proof is going to be "We can sit around and Reese agreed that a spe-
of March, Reese said. "We've the city would take if Reese in the pudding," he said. twiddle our thumbs and cific date should be set. "I'm
got a lot to do," he said. .doesn't move forward. "If Councilwoman Bev Re- wait for a pie in the sky not interested in dragging
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I 6 u y n 12- 09nePkM---"tndOsre


Jan. 12 City Commission
meeting highlights
The City Commission met
on Jan. 12, at 3:30 p.m.,
in: City Hall Commission'
Chambers. Below are a few
highlights from that meet-
inig regarding decisions that
were made:
The Joint Participation
Agreement with the Florida
Department of Transporta-
tion for the purchase of per-
manent and transportable
,bicycle racks was approved.
The request to approve
the Parks Open Space Busi-
ness Permit Policy with a
fee of $25 per month was
approved.:
The second reading of
the ordinance authorizing
and regulating the use of
red light cameras in the city
was approved.
The second reading of
the ordinance related to
charter revisions for March
2009 ballot was approved.
The first reading of the
ordinance that provides
fir. civil penalty for illegal
open house parties was ap-
proved.
The first reading of the or-
dinance that specifies hours
during which alcohol sales,
consumption and services
are prohibited, specifying
required permits for prem-
ises to remain open past 11
,pm. was approved.
The conditional use re-
quest by the Charles Hos-
mer Morse Museum of
American Art to construct
a 12,222-square-foot addi-


tion to the existing museum
building at 445 N. Park Ave.
was approved.
A full copy of the .Jan.
-12 City Commission min-
utes will be available on the
city's official Web site at Cit-
yofWinterPark.org the week
of Jan. 26, pending approval
by the City Commission.

LIFE ribbon-cutting
ceremony
The Parks & Recreation
Department of the city of
Winter Park will host a rib-
-bon-cutting ceremony for
the new Lake Island Fitness
Experience (LIFE) at 10 a.m.
on Thursday, Jan. 15, in Lake
Island Park located at 455 S.
Denning Drive. This project
was paid for in part by grant
funding awarded to the city
by the Winter Park Health
Foundation (WPHF).
Winter Park Mayor David
C. Strong and WPHF Presi-
dent and CEO Patricia Mad-
dox will lead the ceremony
to officially open the new
fitness station. There will be
refreshments and a demon-
stration of the new equip-
ment.
LIFE is an outdoor fit-
ness station that features
nine pieces of equipment
positioned in a circular pat-
tern in beautiful Lake Island
Park along the half-mile
lakefront walkway.
For additional informa-
tion, please call 407-599-
3454.


Winter Park City Talk
BY RANDY KNIGHT
CITY MANAGER


Aloma Avenue
construction
On Jan. 10, the city began
a Saturday-Sunday work
schedule for the under-
grounding of the electric
utility lines along Aloma
Avenue between Lakemont
Avenue and Brewer's curve.
Work will begin no sooner
than 7 a.m. and end no later
than 6:30 p.m.
During . construction,
only one lane will be closed
to.traffic at any time. Police
officers will ensure a con-
tinuous flow of traffic.
Any questions or inqui-
ries regarding this construc-
tion process can be directed
to the Electric Utility De-
partment at 407-599-3233.

Seventh annual Unity
Heritage Festival
Residents and local busi-
nesses will come together to
celebrate the city of Winter
Park's seventh annual Unity
Heritage Festival on Sunday,
Jan. 18, and Monday, Jan. 19.
The festival will raise funds
for the Educational Fulfill-
ment Fund for local eco-
nomically disadvantaged
youth.
The festival begins on
Sunday in Shady Park at
Hannibal . Square adjacent
to the Winter Park Commu-
nity Center located at 721
W. New England Ave. from 1
p.m. to 5p.m.
The festival continues on
Monday, Jan. 19, Martin Lu-
ther King Jr. Day, from 10
a.m. to 5:30 pm. Join the
mayor and city officials at
10 a.m. for a special Martin
Luther" King Jr. Symbolic
Program including the Fea-
ture Family Presentation,
presented to the Ruby Ball
family.
For more information
regarding the seventh an-


nual Unity Heritage Festival,
please call 407-599-3470 or
407-599-3275.

Recycle your old or
unused phone books
Keep Winter Park Beautiful
(KWPB) and the Winter Park
Fire-Rescue Department
recently established phone
book drop-off locations
in an effort to maintain a
green community. Unused
.and old phone books can be
dropped off in front of the
KWPB office, found- on the
second floor of the City Hall
West Wing in the Parks and
Recreation Department lo-
cated at 401 Park Ave. S., or
at any of these three fire-
rescue stations:
Station 61 at 343 W. Can-
ton Ave.
Station 62 at 300 S. Lake-
mont Ave.
Station 64 at 1439 How-
ell Branch Road
This service allows resi-
dents without curbside re-
cycling to dispose of unused
.phone books.
The city currently con-
tracts with Waste Manage-
ment for its garbage pickup
and residential recycling
services. If you would like to
request recycling bins, call
Waste Management at 407-
843-7370 -
For additional informa-
tion regarding the phone
book recycling service,
please contact KWPB at
407-599-3364.

Jan. 20 City Commission
work sessions , ,
The City Commission will
be holding work sessions
on Tuesday, Jan. 20, at 2 p.m.
This will be a joint work ses-
sion with the Ethics Board
to discuss campaign finance
reform. Immediately fol-
lowing this session will be


City's oldest home donated


The City of Maitland is rich
in history. Many are famil-
iar with the Waterhouse on
Lake Lily and its past. But
you may notbe aware that
Mr. William Waterhouse
built the oldest home in
Maitland at the end of Oak-
leigh Drive, just off Horatio
Avenue. Minnehaha Park
was donated to the City of
Maitland by subsequent
owners of the property. The
description below is provid-
ed by the current owners of
the property, Larry and Jane
Hames. Here is their story.

About "UnderOaks"
present
In 1874, Mr. Isaac Vander-
pool homesteaded ap-
proximately 121 acres that


surrounded what is now
UnderOaks, and included
the present Trotters and
Oakleigh neighborhoods.
Dr. Albigence Waldo King-
sley and his son, Lewis Wil-
liams Kingsley of Elizabeth,
N.J., purchased 26 acres
on the south side of Hora-
tio Avenue and six acres
of hammock on the north
side. They named the prop-
erty "UnderOaks" after the
double rows of magnificent
oak trees outlining the drive
from Horatio Avenue and
surrounding the house. Mr.
Waterhouse, a builder and
contractor of some note,
was hired to build the fami-
ly home that stands today as
the oldest home in the Mai-
tland-Winter Park area. The


Waterhouse family lived at
UnderOaks for two. sum-
mers before their house on
Lake Lily was built. The dis-
tinctive yellow Waterhouse
home is the permanent site
for the Maitland Historical
Society and is open to the
public.
The Kingsley family spent
winters at UnderOaks, and
each spring, just before leav-
ing for their home in New
Jersey, would hold a picnic
for about 100 friends on
their front lawn overlook-
ing Lake Maitland. This pic-
nic marked the close of the
winter season in Maitland
and became a much-antici-
pated invitation!
From 1882 until 1941,
UnderOaks remained the
winter home of Dr. Kings-
ley's family. When he passed
away on March 3, 1902, the
property passed to his three
children who continued
to spend winters here. The
last of the children, Mary J.
Kingsley, died in 1941 and
the property passed to oth-
er relatives. In 1942, the 32
acres and house were sold
for $19,000 to Mrs. Gulden,
who later sold it to Mrs.
Knapp, a harpist. In 1950,


PFHITO C OURTE~,' nF THE CITY OF MAITLAND
Oakleigh, located on the north shore of Lake Maitland and pictured above, was
built in 1882 for the Kingsley family. Today, it's the oldest home in Maitland.


Mr. and Mrs. George Erie
bought the property and
later gave the northern six
acres - now the popular
Minnehaha Park - to the
city of Maitland. Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Wagner bought the
remaining 26 acres in 1959,
and although they subse-
quently sold many parcels
around the original house,
UnderOaks was their home
until Bob's death in 1994.
Larry and Jane Hames
purchased the property in


1995 and undertook a con-
tinuous restoration process.
Their three daughters and
many pets, over the years,
have loved UnderOaks for
many delightful reasons.
Perhaps the most romantic
notion of all has been a fam-
ily commitment to honor
the property's 127-year tra-
dition of hosting fine par-
ties on the lawn.
Call City Hall at
407-539-6200 and visit us
at ItsMyMaitland.com


a discussion regarding city
parks. Both sessions will be
held in City Hall Commis-
sion Chambers located at
401 Park Ave. S.
These sessions are open
to the public; however, there
will be no public comment
taken at these meetings.

Jan. 20 Planning and
Zoning public hearing
The Planning and Zon-
ing Commission will hold
a public hearing regarding
the adoption of the Com-
prehensive Plan on Tuesday,
Jan. 20, at 7 p.m., in City Hall
Commission Chambers. If
you're interested in sharing
your input, please attend.

Jan. 28 town
meeting to be held
There will be a town meet-
ing on Wednesday, Jan. 28,
at 6 p.m., in City Hall Com-
mission Chambers, at 401 S.
Park Ave., to discuss upcom-
ing topics in Winter Park. At-
tendees will be invited to get
their questions answered by
the City Commission. Resi-
dents may review the city's
Strategic Plan and the 2008
Resident Survey results via
the city's official Web site at
CityofWinterPark.org.
Those unable to attend
may listen to the live audio
broadcast from the city's
Web site by clicking on
"Government" then "Live
Audio Broadcasts."
Residents may also share
comments via e-mail at
'TownMeeting@cityofwin-
terpark.org or via mail at
City Hall, Communications
Department, 401 Park Ave.
S., Winter Park, FL 32789, or
via drop off at City Hall.

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


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Paqe 6 TusaJnay1,20






WInteI I-- M.tlndObsrvr Turday Jnuay.5,.00.Pae.


Lifestyles


I


Local woman ready for inauguration
ABRAHAM ABORAYA
GUEST REPORTER
With an almost manic level of fran-
ticness, 61-year-old Norma Jean
Young moves from poinsettia plant
to poinsettia plant in front of her
Maitland home, picking up the ones
that had fallen victim to overnight
winds.
She's trying to get the art exhibit
- some have called it a shrine; still
others, call it cancer - ready for a
photo shoot. The organic exhibit,
ever changing, started back in Sep-
tember with a couple of campaign
signs.
Then Obama won 53 percent of
the popular vote; his inauguration
Tuesday, Jan. 20 is expected to at-
tract anywhere from two million
to five million spectators. After the
Nov. 4 victory celebration at the
Maitland Civic Center, Young went
to Wal-Mart and bought some post- -
er board and some markers. She put
a sign up in her front yard that read,
"Yes we can. Yes we did." She didn't -
go to bed until noon Nov. 5.
"I kept [the campaign signs] up
through the elections, and I didn't
want to take them down," Young
PHOTO BY ABRAHAM ABORAYA - THE OBSER
> turn to OBAMA on page A9 Maitland resident Norma Jean Young stands with a monument she built in her frontyard commemorating President-Elect Barack Obama's coming inauguration.


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Thursday, January 15, 2009


Page 7


Winter Patk / Maitland Observer


I











I ,Fv G ...t. OF Iles

OFor Greater Orando' Active Famili


M I . -k -* qI k R I - 9
The Maitland Public Library'
hosts preschool stories and
craft time for children 3 to 5
years old at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday
Jan. 20 and 27.
The library is at 501 S. Maitland
Ave. Call 407-647-7700 -or visit
www.maitlandpubliclibrary.org for
more information.

Children can learn about
responsible pet ownership
courtesy of .the, Seminole
County 4-H Club at a three-part
series for 8- to 18-year-olds on
Wednesday, Jan. 21 and 28. The
classes are from 6-7:30 p.m. at,
the Extension Auditorium at 250
W. County Home Road in Sanford.
Topics will include owning
horses, owning dogs and cats,
and owning reptiles and other
exotics.
The cost is $2 per session.
Call 407-665-5551 for more
information and to register.

Seminole County 4-H invites
youth ages 7 and older to learn
basic food preparation skills
and make a nutritious pizza for the
family from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on
Tuesday, Jan. 20 at the Extension
Service facility, 250 W. County
Home Road in Sanford. The cost is
$4. Please call 407-665-5560 to
pre-register by Friday, Jan. 16.

Harry P. Leu Gardens and the
Orange County Library System
present Storytelling at Leu
Gardens the third Monday of
each month starting-at 10 a.m.
Children will hear stories and
participate in songs and rhymes.
Enjoy a favorite story or find a new
one. It's free! Explore the 50-acre
botanical gardens after story time,
including the butterfly garden with
new chrysalis display.
Leu Gardens is at 1920 N.
Forest Ave. in Orlando. Garden
admission is free every Monday
morning from 9 a.m. until noon.
Arrive early, as parking is limited.
Story times are as follows:
10-10:15 a.m. for 18 months
and younger
10:20-10:35 a.m. for toddlers
10:40-11 a.m. for 3- to 5-year-
olds
Call Leu Gardens at 407-246-
2620 or visit LeuGardens.org for
more information.

As the newyear begins, teens
*find themselves facing more
pressures than ever before. The
advent of new technologies, the
pitfalls of social networking sites,
and an economy that has many
parents taking extra jobs to make
ends meet may leave teens more
on their own than ever before.
But there are ways to beat the
tough times, with just a little effort,
according to Ketaki Shriram, a 16-
year-old author who managed to
write her first novel,'"Sorceress
of the Himalayas." Visit www.
sorceressofthehimalayas.com for
more information.


WHITNEY HAMRICK
GUEST REPORTER

The anticipated 50-mile walk-
way that will extend through-
out Seminole County and into
Orange County is expected to be com-
pleted in two years. On the Seminole
County end of the project, most of the
construction in Winter Springs is ex-
pected to be completed this year.
The cross-county trail system af-
fords bicyclists, equestrians and the
disabled, a place to trek through a
system of 50 miles of overpasses and
sidewalks, safely away from road traf-
fic. The Cross Seminole Trail accounts
for 25 of those 50 miles, connecting
Interstate 4 to Howell Branch Road in
Orange .County. The cross-county co-
operative effort received a $25 million
budget allotment in November 2000.
Under construction this year for
Winter Springs will be the stretch lead-
ing from Mikler Road to an overpass
on Red Bug Lake Road. Including the
construction near east State Road 426
to State Road 434, the project should
take three months. The road-widening
project on 426 will allow for sidewalk
access until the overpass is down.
, "The overpass on Red Bug Lake
Road will complete the trail up to 426
and maybe if we can work things out
on the missing piece in Winter Springs,
which is a half-mile section at Wade
Street area near the industrial park,"
said David Martin, the project's princi-
pal engineer.
According to Martin, by the time
the project is finished, pedestrians will
be able to walk from Oviedo to Winter
Springs and then directly to Fashion
Square Mall via some form of sidewalk,
except on the half-mile stretch in Win-
ter Springs.
"We think it has improved safety
because it has provided a person with
a place to ride their bikes that doesn't
have direct access with vehicles," Mar-
tin said. "The main thing is that we're
getting it done."
A proposal for the trail to include
a scenic route toward the woods near
Lake Jesup fell flat last year when it
was determined that construction in
the wetland area would be too expen-
sive. Neither the city of Winter Springs
nor the county have the funds to pay
for such construction, Winter Springs
Mayor John Bush said.
"We talked about that because it
would cost millions of dollars to do
it, because you can't have
heavy equipment back
there," Bush said. "It
would have to be
done by hand, so
it's just not cost-
effective."
The trail proj-
ect's missing
link is expected
to be finished
next year.
O ver -
passes and
under-


-U "'""" 4


ARCHIVE PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK - THE OBSERVER
Users of the Orange County Trail system may soon have a link through to Oviedo. Construction began recently on
more trail extensions and a bridge to span the gap between the two systems near State Road 426 in Oviedo.


STrai pieces under conhsirutiin iude:
J.-vMiNefl p-tRoBed Bug Lake Ro~id-
2.:$if Rad42 to State Ro.,ti 4'4
3. State Road 434at Markham Woods Road
4. Lake Mary Bo06leard atIntemati-'al!
-Parkway,' ' .

passes that bypass large roadways are
mandated in the voter-approved ref-
erendum that allocated a $25 million
bond to fund the trail system in No-
vember 2000.
"We want a continuous system so
people have connectivity," Seminole
County Commissioner Bob Dallari
said in May. "With some of the major
roads - they are a man-made bar-
rier."


AMUMIVtu I u U BY IAAR BUUUUK - I t UEBtSVtE
Racing along the Seminole County Trail in Winter
Springs, a cyclist enjoys a 13-mile section that will soon
be linked to trails leading into the south of Oviedo.


Winter Park /Maitland Observer


Paae8 ThrdyJnur 5,20







Win�tp I Rimk n Os eTudyJ ay520 Pe


Cinema


Area mo ISvie[; timet s fo Fiday,[I Jaun. 16
Tim s .maybe alidS.tor Satrayad uda Soo cllt b5 sr.


'Defiance' - Opens Friday


LAST CHANCE HARVEY (PG-
13) 11:45am, 2:20, 4:45, 7:20, 9:55,
12:30am

DEFIANCE (R) 12:00, 3:15,7:45,
10:50

PAUL BLART: MALL COP (PG)
12:50, 3:05, 5:25, 8:20,10:40

NOTORIOUS (R) 12:45,4:15,8:00,
10:45

MY BLOODY VALENTINE (R)
11:40am, 2:05,4:50,7:15,10:15,
12:50am

HOTEL FOR DOGS (PG) 11:50am,
2:15, 4:40, 7:10, 9:45, 12:10am

BRIDE WARS (PG) 11:55am,
12:25,2:45,5:00,7:15,9:30,11:50

NOT EASILY BROKEN (PG-13)
11:40am, 2:10, 4:55, 7:35,10:20,
12:50am

THE CURIOUS CASE OF BEN-
JAMIN BUTTON (PG-13) 12:20,
4:00, 7:30, 11:55
s.1 - -.....' _.... . - . - .........


THE UNBORN (PG-13) 12:05,
2:25,5:05,7:25,10:00,12:15am

REVOLUTIONARY ROAD (R)
.11:45am, 2:35, 5:20, 8:10,10:55

BEDTIME STORIES (PG) 12:35,
3:10, 5:45,8:15,10:35

MARLEY & ME (PG) 1:30,4:20,
7:00,10:05, 12:45am

VALKYRIE (PG-13) 12:55, 3:55,
6:50,10:10

YES MAN (PG-13) 2:55, 5:30,
8:05,10:30

DOUBT (PG-13) 1:15

GRAN TORINO (R) 12:10, 3:35,
4:25, 7:05, 7:50, 9:50,10:55,
12:40am

THE READER (R) 1:10, 4:05,6:55,
9:40,12:35am

FROST/NIXON (R) 12:30, 3:45,
6:45,9:35, 12:20am

SLUMDOG MILLIONAIRE (R)
-12:40, 4:10, 7:40, 10:25

SJ


Jewish brothers escape death and join Russian resistance fighters in the
forest to battle Nazis and maintain the safety of themselves and others.

2 hours 17 minutes - R 'My Bloody Valentine 3-D'


GRAN TORINO (R) 7:15pm, 9:45

MARLEY & ME (PG) 7:00pm,
9:30
. . . . . . . .. . .


THE WRESTLER (R) 3:30, 6:30,
9:30


P'rI.) C:O::J I!.y (.I Li':'cr ,.]3h
A Valentine's Day massacre took the
lives of 22 people 10 years ago. Tom,
the possible motivation for the killing
spree, returns to town and finds
himself the target of the killer.

1 hour 41 minutes - R


OBAMA I Shrine to incoming president to come down Feb. 1


< continued from page A7

said. "I liked the energy, and
I liked the way they made
me feel. It just felt like we
were all in this together. We
knew we had experienced
history."
The shrine began with the
campaign signs, and then
continued with Thanks-
giving decorations. Then,
Christmas decorations were
added to the mix, as well as
New Year's decorations.
Now, her front yard is
the amalgamation of doves,
flags, Obama effigies, an
exhibit with children from
around the world and cam-
paign signs. That's in addi-
tion to the pilgrims, cornu-
copia and American Indi-
ans.
"I personally feel like
this is the first time we have
a president coming into the
White House who has qual-
ities I can respect," Young
said. "That's why I was in-
spired to do .this exhibit."
But every piece of art has
its critic. Young's neighbors
say they want to see the dis-
play come down after the
inauguration, and it has
nothing to do with person-
al politics.
This isn't their first
dance around the bush
with Young.
"It's not just some sweet
little old lady who's happy
we have a new president,"
said Tami Duff, the next-
door neighbor Who's lived
there for a decade.
In 2006, Young began


putting up Thanksgiving
decorations. Then she add-
ed Christmas decorations
and New Year's decorations.
And Valentine'sDay decora-
tions. And St. Patrick's Day
decorations. And Easter
decorations. And a banner
dedicating the exhibit to
her friend who had passed
away. She eventually took it
all down.
"I just don't want this
to turn into another," Duff


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pauses and sighs, "more and
more stuff hanging from
the tree and more and more
decorations. It's just really,
really bad."
And Duff isn't alone.
"I understand her pas-
sion, but to be honest, I feel
like I'm living across the
street from that guy with
the garbage in Altamonte
Springs," said Ivonne Lan-
tigua, who also lives in the
neighborhood. "You have


not seen this thing grow
from a few campaign signs
to what looks like a shrine
to adding the floodlights."
Often, the work done to
the exhibit is done at night,
using car headlights to illu-
minate the yard.
"Those displays continue
to grow after all of us have
turned off our lights and
have gone to bed," Lantigua
said. "If they did it during
the day they would prob-


ably have a mob on their
front yard.
"When you wake up in
the morning, it's like, 'Oh,
the cancer is spreading.'"
Young said the display
would be taken down Feb.
1.
"Before I create some un-
love with the neighbors,"
Young said. "Religion and
politics make strange bed-
fellows. Or make neighbors
act strange."


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Winter Park iMaitland Observer


V V II & .......................






P npu In h d V .Jaur1520WitrP -rk ---M


Calendar


Orlando Opera Guild will host a
luncheon with Mark Fischer of the
Orlando Philharmonic at 11:30 a.m.
Thursday, Jan. 15 at the Interlachen
Country Club in Winter Park. The cost
is $30. Please call Lee Wilson at 407-
228-0660 for reservations or infor-
mation.
Beginning Saturday mornings Jan.
24 at the Maitland Art Center out-
door gardens, instructor Becca
Schmidt will conduct yoga classes
for beginner to intermediate level
postures. Choose 8:30 or 9:30 a.m.
Schmidt is'a registered and certified
yoga teacher. Call 407-539-2181 to
register. Maitland Art Center is lo-
cated at 231 W. Packwood Ave. in
Maitland.. For more information, visit
www.maitlandartcenter.org.
So Social will host a "Business
Connection Luncheon" from 11
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 17 at
Ruth's Chris Steak House in the Win-
ter Park Village, 610 N. Orlando Ave.
Admission is $25 in advance and $30
at the door and includes lunch, soft
drinks, tax and gratuity. Networking
and sponsor information will be dis-
played from 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.,
with lunch, introductions and an-
nouncements following. To reserve
tabletop display space, contact Scott
Bender at 407-260-5200 or scott@
sosocial.com.
The opening reception for A De-
cade of Zora! Festival Posters will
be held from 6:30 to 10 p.m. Thurs-
day, Jan..23 at the Hannibal Square
Heritage Center at 642 W. New Eng-
land Ave. The exhibit, which runs from


Jan. 13 to March 28, commemorates
the 20th anniversary of the Zora! Fes-
tival - whose namesake is African-
American artist Zora Neale Hurston. It
is also open from 5 to 8 p.m. Thurs-
day, Jan. 15 during the Third Thurs-
day Hannibal Square Stroll.
Each poster is a print of the work
by some of the 20th century's most
noted. African-American artists, in-'
cluding Jacob Lawrence, Elizabeth
Catlett, Romare Bearden, Faith Ring-
gold and the late Dr. John Biggers;
The 10 years worth of posters are
on loan from the Zora Neale Hurston
National Museum of Fine Arts.
Playwright Kevin Christopher
Snipes will return to his alma
mater, Stetson University, Thurs-
day, Jan. 22. He will discuss his life
as a playwright as well as the pro-
cess that goes into researching and
writing literary or historically inspired
plays from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Also, his Shakespeare-inspired
play "The Chimes" will be per-
formed in the Mandell Theater at
the Lowndes Shakespeare Center in
Loch Haven Park at 8:15 p.m. Satur-
day, Jan. 24, 2:15 p.m. Sunday, Jan.
25, 3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 31, and 8
p.m. Sunday, February 1. Tickets are
$10. For tickets and more informa-
tion visit orlandoshakes.org or call
407-447-1700.
The Emerald String Quartet, under
the direction of composer Robert
Kerr, will present a concert entitled
"Celtic Threads" at 2:30 p.m. Sun-
day, March 15 at the National Shrine
of Mary, Queen of the Universe, at
8300 Vineland Avenue in Orlando,


near the Lake Buena Vista exit of 1-4
(exit 68). Admission is $9 for adults
and kids younger than 12 are free.
Tickets are available in advance at.
the Shrine Gift Shop and will also be
available at the door. For more infor-
mation, call the Shrine Music Depart-
ment 407-239-6600 extension 317
or e-mail music@maryqueenofthe-
universe.org.


National Pie Day is Friday, Jan. 23.
The celebration of the "quintessential
American dessert" will kickoff events
across the country, including in Lake
Mary, where Publix will give a free
piece of pie to each customer.
Emile Henry Bakeware will host an
online essay contesttitled "How Pretty
is Your Pie." To enter, visit http://www.
emilehenryusa.com/press-releases/


Pie-Contest1208.html. The deadline
is Jan. 31.
Hosting the national holiday is the
American Pie Council, the only or-
ganization committed to maintaining
America's pie heritage and passing
on the tradition of pie making. For
more information, please visit www.
piecouncil.org.


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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Paae1 o Thursday, January 15, 2009


I










Opinion/Editorial


Perspectives

by...


From sublime to ridiculous


So many issues I was going
to move on from - Bush
perfidiousness, the presi-
dential election, the run-.
ning joke of Sarah Palin,
and the Obama transi-
tion. They are all of one, a
hydra-headed Washington
monster only a modern-day
Hercules might subdue. To
liberally use Webster's:. The
Bush administration is "a
multifarious evil not to be
overcome by a single ef-
fort."
My original idea for this
week's essay was to write
on the sublime. I was read-
ing in last week's New
York Times an article on
architecture. It was con-
cerned with a splendid
concrete-block home built
on a remote Idaho plain. It
has stunning vistas and the
structure itself is equally
inspiring. The article ended
with a quote by the ho- -
meowner: "I can relate,"
Ms. Cox, the homeowner,
wrote. "Tom [the architect]
and I would not have been
so presumptuous as to have
the sublime as a goal, but
we sure tried not to screw
up what was here."
I read that and ex-
claimed out loud - to no


one but myself - "What?
It's presumptuous to have
the sublime as a goal?"
I didn't just fall off the
turnip truck on this one.
First off, human beings are
presumptuous if nothing
else, and secondly, since
when have humans not
pursued "perfection" - the
sublime in this case?
My all-time favorite
quote is by Robert Brown-
ing and it goes, "Ah, but a
man's reach should exceed
his grasp, Or what's a heav-
en for?" Browning captures
in a few exquisite words
what it means to be alive, to
behuman. We are all Gods.
We are all God-like in our -
potential.
I started asking folks
whose opinions I respect,
"Are 'things' or 'moments'
sublime?" Things aren't"
sublime, I argue; it's the
moment of recognition
that achieves sublimity.
And then I'll be damned if
Sarah Palin didn't open her
mouth and crush the mo-
ment.
Sarah Palin, national
joke and pastime, recently
conducted a series of inter-
views and she asserted that
the liberal media treated


her differently than they
did the candidacy of Barack
Obama. I.mentally said,
"Uh-oh," and sure enough
Ms. Fertility Queen of the
North then said something
to the effect of "Barack had
stated his family was not
on the table for national
discussion and I foolishly
thought that that standard
would apply to my fam-
ily." Tears started streaming
down my cheeks. You bet
they did.
This is too funny. And
disingenuous by half. First,
Michelle Obama was con-
stantly being dissected -
sliced and diced if you will
- by the press. Is she anti-
white, is she anti-American,
blah, bu-blah, bu-blah. But
let's briefly examine what
Ms. Republican was really
talking about.
I want the white, only
slightly bigoted readers to
now put on their "Imagine
That" hats. Are they on?
Good. Imagine if Barack
Obama, a black man, had
announced his candidacy
to be president and a few
days into the campaign it
turned out Obama's 17-
year-old daughter had
premarital sex as a sopho-
more in high school, was
now pregnant, unmarried;
and oh, by the way, had for
all intents and purposes
dropped out of school. To
recapitulate, the daughter
is pregnant, unmarried,
17 and has dropped out of
high school.
Oh, it gets better. The fa-
ther authored a profanity-
strewn Web page claiming
all he wants to do is drink,
shoot moose, fish and, uh,
he doesn't ever want to get


married. I could make this
up. I could. My imagina-
tion is up to it. But I didn't. I
didn't have to.
Well, which candidate
fits our stereotypical pre-
conceived notions of il-
legitimacy, unmarried and
a high school dropout?
Barack Obama would not
have even entered the race
if his offspring had such a
history. If he had, the fol-
derol accompanying his
candidacy would have gone
something like this: "What
in heaven's name is going
on? Has the nation deterio-
rated to such a place that
illegitimacy is now a sanc-
tioned American standard?
How utterly disgusting!
Well, what do you expect?
After all, he is black!"
Sarah Palin was selected
out of the ether by John
McCain because she can
spout the simplistic Re-
publican creed of "Guns,
'Guberment' and God!" Oh,"
and she was a woman. No
national experience, no
public scrutiny ever, and
Sarah Palin thinks the press
is not going to vigorously
peel back the onion of her
life and that her daughter's
"condition" is not going to
become an issue and a na-
tional punch line? C'mon!
Republican "Abstinence
Only" and "Virgin Pledge
Campaigns" virtually guar-
anteed that wasn't going
to happen. Humans love
hypocrisy - well, the expo-
sure of blatant and flagrant
hypocrisy - and Republi-
can Palin's embracing of
abstinence-only sex edu-
cation is, well, too funny
under the circumstances. I
guess it's just another one


of those wonderfully suc-
cessfully government pro-
grams Republicans are al-
ways bragging about. Huh?
Aside: Florida's genu-
inely goofy Republican-
controlled Legislature is
in a special session cutting
the absolute hell out of the
state budget. Abstinence-
only programs have been
totally discredited and de-
termined ineffective. Are
they being cut? Nope. Gotta
love those Republicans.
Dumb right to the end. Tell
me again, what is the hob-
goblin of small minds?
I've a theory concerning
Sarah Palin's continued na-
tional presence. Sarah Palin
was "given" a gift: the sub-
lime gift of physical beauty.
She is a genuinely beauti-
ful woman much as Anita
Bryant was once a pretty
specimen of femininity.
And then they opened their
mouths - revealing their
minds - and out poured
something significantly less
than beauty and it is illus-
trative of how the gods can
so bless and curse simulta-
neously. Palin is so inviting
to the eye yet so repugnant
to the mind.
As Napoleon retreated
from Moscow he sent the
following message to Abbe
du Pradt: "From the sub-
lime to the ridiculous is but
a step."
In politics, too.


TLK JEPSON
Chris Jepson's opinions are made
independently of the newspaper.
Write him atjepson@MEDIAmerica.us.


Lefter to i r


Governor's appointment authority supported by constitution


Lately, editorial boards and former
politicians have suggested that the
governor's judicial appointment
power should be curtailed by law-
yers who are selected exclusively by
the leadership of the Florida Bar.
The Florida Bar already has a
role through its ability to nominate
lawyers for the governor's appoint-
ment to four out of nine positions
on each judicial nominating com-
mission. Suggestions that seek to
further limit the governor's author-
ity threaten, rather than support,
separation of powers and ignore
the system of checks and balances
already provided in our state con-
stitution.
Those who hold out as an ex-
ample former Florida Gov. Reubin
O'Donovan Askew's executive
order creating the first judicial
advisory commissions forget how
executive order really worked. In
addition to appointing three of the
advisory commission members, the
governor also designated the chair
of each council. Another little-cited
provision in his executive order
provided that the governor re-


trained sole discretion to reject any
or all of the judicial nominees or to
ask for additional nominees. Thus,
while advisory councils were help-
ful in identifying nominees who
met the qualifications set forth
in the executive order, they never
took away the governor's constitu-
tional power to exercise full discre-
tion in rejecting nominees who did
not meet the governor's.criteria,
regardless of how otherwise quali-
fied they might be.
The governor's power to request,
and the nominating commission's
authority to provide, the names of
additional nominees beyond the
minimum of three continued to be
recognized, even after the Florida
constitution was amended to cre-
ate today's commissions. Then-
Attorney General Bob Butterworth
issued an opinion to that effect in
1996, while Lawton Chiles was gov-
ernor.
On the other hand, the sug-
gestion that Gov. Charlie Crist
unilaterally alter the composition
of the nominating commissions
via executive order expressly con-


travenes the Florida Constitution
by impinging on the Legislature's
power to determine their composi-
tion. The Florida Supreme Court
has long recognized that although
judicial nominating commissions
are part of the executive branch,
the composition of the commis-
sions is committed to the legisla-
tive branch under the constitution.
Thus, any executive order by a gov-
ernor purporting to alter the com-
missions in contravention to their
statutorily mandated composition
would violate the Florida Constitu-
tion.
Finally, their suggestion that
Florida go back to the old system
in which the Florida Bar directly
or indirectly appointed commis-
sioners also runs contrary to the
separation of powers in our state
constitution. As a part of the ju-
dicial branch, the Florida Bar has
no authority to exercise executive
power. The appointment power
of the executive branch is consis-
tent with Florida's history of hav-
ing some form of accountability
for the judiciary. For more than


150 years, all judges in Florida
were either popularly elected, or
elected or appointed by the politi-
cal branches - which themselves
were elected. The judicial branch,
operating through a bar that is not
accountable to any voter, is consti-
tutionally prohibited from exercis-
ing or limiting executive authority.
It also substitutes "bar politics" for
"elective politics." Our political
system already is capable of exer-
cising the checks and balances. A
governor who abuses the power
to appoint judges is answerable to
the citizens who elected him. These
same citizens retain the right to
vote out any judges a governor may
appoint. Thus, the constitution al-
ready provides a system of checks
and balances to curb the perceived
abuse of executive power while still
respecting the separation of pow-
ers. Altering that precious balance
is a bad idea.
- Raquel A. Rodriguez
General counsel to former Gov. Jeb Bush


Thurday Janary15, 009 Page 11


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


I







PaQe 12 Thursday, January 15, 2009 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

As I was saying ...
F ormer Lt. Gov. Michael
Steele, R-Md., is a very
hip politician. An
African-American, Steele
is delighted that Barack
Obama will be our first Af-
rican-American president.
However, Steele makes it
clear that he wishes that a
different African-American
had been elected, someone
more conservative.

Barack Obama first says he's
going to raise taxes, then
he says he's going to lower
taxes. Hack politicians have
a way of saying in public
two contradictory state-


ments. It's not a rare dis-
honesty, but it's transparent
to all who know the ways
of politics. One statement
is bound to turn out to be
true, and one to be a lie. A
50 percent honest politi-
cian is about the best we
should reasonably expect,
n'est-cepas?

How dolorous it is to pass
by the empty lot on Inter-
lachen Avenue where the
Bruce Barbour house once
stood.

During my childhood, I
heard much anti-Darwin-
ism loudly proclaimed by
grown-ups. The word "evo-
lution" was a dirty word.
Later on, I recognized that
evolution is evident on all
sides in all living things.
An oak tree evolves from
an acorn, and a human be-
ing from a fertilized egg. It
seems natural to me that
God and evolution are in-
extricably joined. Evolution
is simply the ongoing grow-
ing process instilled by God
in all things alive. Even the
universe itself is expanding,
we are told. And, Einstein
explained that nothing can
stand still except in rela-
tion to some other body of
matter. All of existence is a
journey, with no beginning
and no ending.
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__j


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Page. 12 TusaJnay1,20


Ak Ak r


f W.-4 r








Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 13


N t iies.

.j~~~OWND]C INi it~


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No: 48-2008-CP-2864-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
THORNTON H. HOUGH,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of THORNTON
H. HOUGH, deceased, whose date of death was
December 6, 2008, and whose Social Security
Number is XXX-XX-7970, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Room 340, Orlando, Florida 32801. The names
and addresses of the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate 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
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is
January 15, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
BRUCE M. WIGLE, III
Florida Bar No. 0293954
Murrah, Doyle and Wigle, PA.
P.O. Bo 1328
Winter Park, FL 32790-1328
(407) 644-9801
Personal Representative:
CHRISTINE H. ASHER
17 Madison Lane
West Simsbury, CT 06092
HEATHER K. HOUGH
1877 Winter Park Road
Winter Park, FL 32789
1/15,1/22



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2008CP2310
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALBERT WILLIAM BISHOP,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS
AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are herby notified that an Order of Summary
Administration has been entered in the estate of
ALBERT WILLIAM BISHOP, deceased, File Number
2008CP2310, by the Circuit Court for Seminole
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 301 North ParkAvenue, Sanford, FL 32771:
that the dent's date of death was July 18,2008;
that the total value of the state is $42,100.00 and
that the names and addresses of those to whom It
has been assigned by such order are:
Melissa Bishop
115 1/2 E. Ocean Avenue
Edgewater, FL 32132
Gene R. Bishop
2912 West Knights Avenue
Tampa, FL 33611
Christopher A. Bishop
15011 SW 69th Street
Miami, FL 33193
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 THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH..
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLICABLE
TIME PERIOD,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
January 15, 2009.
Attorney for Co-Personal Representatives:
Hal Spence
Florida Bar No. 438979
221 N. Causeway
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32169
(386) 427-5227
Person Giving Notice
Melissa Bishop
Gene R. Bishop
Christopher A. Bishop
1/15,1/22


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2008-CP-002437-0
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANTWAN DEMAR MORRIS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Antwan De-
mar Morris, deceased, whose date of death was
June 2, 2008, is pending in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 North Orange Avenue, Suite 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice Is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of.the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 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 DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice Is
January 15,2009.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Catherine E. Davey
Attomey for Charsteen Morris
Florida Bar No. 0991724
Post Office Box 941251
Maitland, FL 32794-1251
Telephone: (407) 645-4833
Fax: (407) 645-4832
Personal Representative:
Charsteen Morris
Post Office Box 555292
Orlando, Florida 32855
1/15,1/22

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2008-CP-2336
Division 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GERTRUDE G. BAER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Gertrude G.
Baer, deceased, whose date of death was May 1,
2008, is pending in the Circuit Court for Seminole
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is Post Office Drawer C, Sanford, FL 32772.
The names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice 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 decadent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER TIlE 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
January 8, 2009.
Personal Representative:
MARCY ROSENBAUM
325 Cindy Court
Longwood, Florida 32779
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Thomas F. Kemey
Attorney for Marcy Rosenbaum
Florinda Bar No. 266183
1420 E. Concord St.
Orlando, FL 32803
Telephone: (407) 898-5526
1/8,1/15

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant F.S. 328.17, United American Lien & Re-
covery as agent w/ power of attorney Will sell the
following vessels) to the highest bidder
Inspect 1 week prior @ marina; cash or cashier
check;15% buyer prem; all auctions are held w/re-
serve; any persons Interested ph 954-563-1999
Sale Date February 6, 2009 @ 10:00 am 3411 NW
9th Ave #707 Ft Lauderdale FL 33309
V11213 1990 Searay hull id#: SERF2017H990 do#:
1000092 Inboard pleasure gas white fiberglass L
34ft r/o alan r burrell lienor: Monroe harbour marina
531 n palmetto ave Sanford fi
Licensed & Bonded Auctioneers & Surveyors
FLAB422 FLAU765 & 1911
1/15,1/22


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 18TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SEMINOLE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 08-DR-5257-02D-G
Jennifer N. Soto, Petitioner
and
Juan R. Soto, Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: (name of Respondent) Juan R. Soto
(Respondent's last known address)
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on (name of Petitioner)
Jennifer N. Soto, whose address Is 1026 Contravest Lane, Winter Springs, FL 32708
on or before January 29, 2009, and file the original with the clerk of this Court at
(clerk's address) 301 N. Park Avenue, Sanford, FL 32772 before service on Petitioner
or immediately thereafter. If you fall to do so, a default may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents In this case, Including orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's office. You may review these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office notified of your current
address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers In this lawsuit will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of documents and Information..Failure to comply can result In
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated December 19, 2008.
MARYANNE MORSE, CLERK
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Debra A. Jesperson
Deputy Clerk
12/25,1/1,1/8,1/15

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
SALE BY CASH AUCTION
OVER 75 BOXES OF BUSINESS RECORDS FOR PREMIER MORTGAGE WILL BE SOLO TO
THE HIGHEST BIDDER ON January 29th at 10:00a.m.
AUCTION TO BE HELD AT 510 DOUGLAS AVE, SUITE 1001, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL
32714
ONLY AUTHORIZED COMPANY REPRESENTATIVES MAY PARTICIPATE.
1/8,1/15

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Public notice is hereby given that, on the date and at the time listed below, and
continuing from day to day until all goods are sold, we will sell at public auction, to
the highest bidder, for cash, at the warehouse of United Stor-All, at 965 S. Semoran
Blvd., Winter Park, FL 32792, the contents of the following storage units containing
household and/or business goods, for rent and other charges for which.a lien on
same is claimed, to wit
DATE OF SALE: January 29, 2009
TIME OF SALE: 12:00 PM or thereafter
Salaam Alnur #44, Household Items, Clothes; Cathye Petterson #54 Household items,
Furniture; Karen Butterson #83 Household Items; Roberto Correa #1511 Household
Items; Charles Hill #184 Household Items, Clothes; Martin Lane #193 Household
Items; Donald B Austin #202 Household Items, Furniture; Sean Madden #208
Household Items, Clothes; Thomas Adams #287 Household Items; Luis E Cordoves
#387 Tools; Yamilet Rivera #406 Clothes; Sean Morgan #416 Household Items;
Bernard Cansler #556 Household Items; Hope Ligon #592 Household Items; Hope
LIgon #594 Household lems; Bruce Modicue #621 Household Items; Bill Morris #
638 Household Items.
Auctioneer: Storage Protection Auction Services -license 593. The above notice is to
be published once a week for two consecutive weeks. Said sale to be under and by
virtue of the statues of the State of Florida, in such cases made and provided.
Thank you
JORGE HITSCHFELD - PROPERTY MANAGER
1/8,1/15


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

Notice is hereby given that public hearings will be held by the City Commission of the City of Winter
Park, Florida, on Monday, January 26,2009, 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 VACATING AND ABANDONING THE EASEMENT
OVER THE EAST FOUR FEET (4.00'OF LOTS 18 AND 19, BLOCK "C", COMSTOCK PARK, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK "K", PAGE 87, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF ORANGE
COUNTY, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED HEREIN; PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER PARK, FLORIDA RELATING TO NOISE CONTROL; AMENDING
CHAPTER 62, DIVISION 2 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES BY RENAMING DIVISION 2 FROM "NOISE
CONTROL" TO "NOISE AND DISTURBANCE CONTROL"; AMENDING SECTIONS 62-91,62-94,62-95 AND'
62-96; AMENDING SECTION 1-23 OF CHAPTER 1 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES TO PROVIDE FOR A
CIVIL PENALTY FOR ILLEGAL OPEN HOUSE PARTIES; PROVIDING ANEFFECTIVE DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WINTER PARK, FLORIDA RELATING TO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES;
AMENDING SECTION 10-33 OF CHAPTER 10 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES TO SPECIFY HOURS
DURING WHICH SALES, CONSUMPTION AND SERVICE ARE PROHIBITED; SPECIFYING REQUIRED
PERMITS FOR VENDORS TO SELL ALCOHOL PAST 11:00 P.M.; 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
1/15


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Reading volunteers NEEDED - Jackson
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Orange County
Medical Assistant
Job Description: Responsible for rooming
patients, taking vital signs and inputting
information into electronic medical record.
Scans records into the patient chart.
Communicates with physician regarding
information scanned. Dispenses sample
medications. Performs administrative and
certain clinical duties under the direction of
physician. Work days and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9381523
HowtoApply: E-mail resumeafterregistering
at www.WorkforceCentralFlorida.com or in
your local WORKFORCE CENTRAL FLORIDA
office.

Retail/Customer Service Associate
Job Description: Responsible for selling
merchandise, greeting customers and
performing cashier duties. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $6.79 per hour
Job Order Number: 9380620
How to Apply: Call for an appointment after
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Inside Sales Representative
Job Description: Responsible for speaking
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sales of audiology products. Work days and
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00
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Job Order Number: 9380315
How to Apply: E-mail or fax resume after
registering atwww.WorkforceCentralFlorida.
corn or in your local WORKFORCE CENTRAL
FLORIDA office.

Numerical Tool and
Process Control Programmer
Job Description: Responsible for
development, prove-in, and support of
Numerical Control programs for 3-5 Axis
machining centers and lathes. Work days
and hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $65,000.00 per year
Job OrderNumber: 9379675
How to Apply: Call for an appointment after
registering atwww.WorkforceCentralFlorida.
com or in your local WORKFORCE CENTRAL
FLORIDA office.

Houseperson
Job Description: Responsible for responding
to guest and room attendants requests
such as delivery of housekeeping supplies.
Cleans public areas and corridors according
to the company's standards. Work 9:00am-
5:30pm, days may vary.
Pay Rate: $7.25 per hour
Job Order Number: 9382233
How to Apply: Fax resume after registering
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to Open House


on January 2 1st from 6 pm -8 pm

















William Silverman, D.O.

Take this opportunity to meet the doctor
without having to schedule an appointment.

Location:
Lake Howell Family Medicine
590 Ruby Court
Maitland, FL 32751

You'll enjoy complimentary refreshments and door prizes!





Sponsored by: Please RSVP
P Toll-free: 888-827-5787
PU U TTY/TDD: 866-671-0693
8:00 am - 8:00 pm, Mon - Sun
Physicians United Plan AL www.pupcorp.com

Physicians United Plan is a health plan with a Medicare contract available to anyone enrolled in Part B and entitled to Part A of Medicare through age
or disability. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium if not otherwise paid for under Medicaid or by another third-party. A sales
representative will be present with information and applications. There is no obligation to enroll. For accommodations of persons with special needs
at sales Ifeetings call the above number. H5696_PUP409


Pa-ge 16 TusaJnay1,20


Winter Park / Maitland Observer