Title: Winter Park-Maitland observer
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091444/00049
 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: June 4, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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: VID00049
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












504+ tax
Member FDIC


COMMERCE NATIONAL
BANK 8e TRUST
On the corner of 17-92 & Orange Avenue.
407-622-8181 www.CNBT-FL.com


Volume 21, No. 23
407-740-0401 www.FirstColonyBank~net


FIRST COLONY


Your Real Hometown Bank
On Hwy 17-92 in Maitland
Member FDIC


Park Ave. may close to vehicles


Il~h~s~srBsllPaBP


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228 Park Ave. North Suite J

Licensed Cor s~pond t Lender


LENDING CORPORATION Purchase & Refinance


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Business Briefs............,A4
Community Bulletin ........A5
CityTalks ................A8
Play 0n! ................A16
Legals. ...............A1 7


Commission, the Park Av-
enue Area Association is al-
ready moving forward with
a trial run, closing down the
road to cars on July 18 for
an all-day sidewalk sale.
"W3le're going to see how
that goes," Gutch said.
"We're really excited about
that."
What other types of
events could come to the
avenue on pedestrian-
friendly days is up to a fu-
ture vote, but City Manager
Randy Knight said they'd be
designed to help as many
> turn to PARK AVENUE on A6


results of a survey that asked
500 Park Avenue customers
what they think is missing
and needed on the avenue.
But some city staff mem-
bers already have prelimi-
nary results from the survey,
and all signs point to Park
Avenue becoming more
pedestrian-friendly in the
future.
"Sidewalk dining came
back very positive," Com-
munity Redevelopment Di-
rector Sherry Gutch said. "It
was overwhelming."
And customers are ask-
ing for more of it, some-


thing Gutch said that res-
taurateurs agree with. That
concept could become a
reality if the city agrees to
shut down the road once a
month for special events.
That could mean more din-
ing on the avenue, though
it would be less of an orga-
nized event compared with
the annual Dinner on the
Avenue.
"Shutting down the street
came back very positive for
once a month for a special
event,'' Gutch said.
Before a decision can be
pushed through the City


ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFEF .
The howl of tires along Pa;rk
Avenue could soon be re-
placed by the pitter-patter
of more feet, .as the city
weighs choice to occasion-
ally close its posh shopping
and dining area to vehicular
traffic.
The avenue could. be
closed to traffic -once or
more a month to improve
pedestrian access to shops,
and to allow restaurants to
expand into the street.
On Friday, June 5, city
staff will meet to discuss the


Winter Park / Maitland


Property

values slide


26 percent
JENNY ANDREASSON


Cities got their first lookc
at property tax value pro-
jections last week, and the
Orange County Property
Appraiser is calling~ the de-
crease "dramatic."
According to Bill Done-
gan's estimates, housing
market values fell 26 per-
cent countrywide during the
last fiscal year. Taxable val-
.ues are down more than 10
percent.
"This is the first -time
in many years the Orange
County tax roll has dramati-
cally decreased,"' Donegan
said in a news release.
Winter Park will see an
estimated $750,000 reduc-
tion in property tax revenue
for the next budget year, and
Maitland will see a $270,000
decrease. That's 4.3 percent
and 7.8 percent respectively.
Neither city is proposing to
raise taxes.
Both Winter Park and
Maitland instructed their
staffs. to prepare for a 5 per-
cent decrease. WJ~hile Winter
>' turn to VALUES on A4


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Furry fashion at farmers' fest



























Dogs strutted their stuff at Winter
Park's celebration of 30 years of .
farmers' markets Saturday. Above, a
fashionable Great Dane fills the stage
and hams it up for the camera during
a parade of dogs. Fruit and vegetables
continued to fly off the shelves at the
traditional market, which features goods
from as close as Park Avenue' and as far
away as Georgia. Pr i.1 ;i.. ISAAC BABCOCK .9 8



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For over 27 yearIs Marjorie Myers greeted diners at her
pgco 5 Mexican Restaurant in Winter Park with a smile and
great food. To horior her memory and her commitment to
community service, Pgaco's is hosting a fundraiser to create the
Marjorie A. Myers Memorial Scholarship Fund. Join us for
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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


e gaP 2 Thursday June 4 2009


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The city wm llrevisit the
issue in a meeting at 2:30
p.m. Monday, and then
during the regular Com
mission meeting, which
has been pushed back to
4 p.m.


ISAAC .BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF
A motion to moire forward
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Fire station plan caught in debate


Orange County School Board delays closings


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Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 3


Winter Park / Maitland r


"Keeping the fire station where it
is corrupts the rest of the site plan,"
Planning and Zoning Commis-
sioner Edmund Hampden said, and
turns the agreement "upside down
and inside out" with no apparent
gain for the city.
But Reese argued that the agree-
ment is flexible, and he is saving
the city $150,000 by donating the
temporary site the lot where the
Winn-Dixie is and he will deliver
a 50 percent bigger station for the
same price.
"To say the building is corrupting
the plan is completely disingenu-
ous," Reese said. "I wish you guys
would call me before you make
these types of statements in front of
the public."
The fire station was originally
slated to be 10,500 of usable square
footage. When it was increased
from two to three stories, the size
increased to 15,500' square feet,
12,200 of which is usable space -
stairways and hallways don't coubt,
Reese said.
"That's 2,000 more than contem-
plated," Reese said, "about $300,000
more."
The cost per square foot has de-
creased from $240 per square foot
to about $190 per square foot, a re-
sult of decreased construction costs
- but the city isn't paying any less.
"Construction costs have fallen


PHOTO COURTESY OF BROSSIER CO.
The proposed Maitiand Town Center is slated to include new fire station and city hall facilities.


30 to 40 percent but our cost didn't
fall," City Attorney Cliff Sheppard
said. "(The full advantage of that im-
pact goes to Bob, not us."
Commission Chairman John
Lowndes said the city shouldn't
take on more costs and should re-
tain the' advantages laid out in the
original agreement. He said Reese
is using the fact that he's building
a bigger station to distract the city
from increased cost burdens.
"WJ~e need to stick to the deal that


was cut instead of 'look over here,'"
Lowndes said.
Also included in Reese's proposed
amendments ~to the agreement is a
two-year extension, bringing the
deadline for the Town Center out
to 2014. The fire station would be
completed by July 1, 2010, per the
amendment.
The Council will review the
amendments to the Pgreement on
July 13.


At its 'Tuesday, June 9
meeting Superintendent
Ron Blocker will present a
timeline in which the plan
will be revisited.
Federal stimulus money
was a factor in the Board's
decision to hold off. That
funding has reduced the
school district's shortfall to
$43 million; .earlier projec-
tions had put the district in
the hole for more than $200
million.
But the federal funding
will run out -- it's $60.1 mil-


lion each year for two years.
After that, the Board may
have to cover its shortfalls
by following through with
the proposal to merge six
elementary schools into
middle schools.
Cadle said that although
the district's funding is up
from last year, increased op-
erating costs make the dif-
ference minimal. "It's -like
our home budgets we're
not making more money
but expenses have gone up,"
she said. '


School renovations and
rebuilds paid for by the
voter-approved half penny
sales tax measure will con-
tinue as scheduled, Cadle
said. This includes the make-
over of the Winter Park High
School Ninth Grade Center
and the new Dommerich
Elementary School.
"There's a steel wall be-
tween oui- capital (improve-
ment fund) and our operat-
ing costs," she said."~We can't
use capital for operating."
'The State Legislature


did include in its operating
budget an option for school
boards' to transfer some
property taxes a rate of
0.25 per $1,000 of taxable
value from the capital
fund to use for operations.
The Board will discuss that
option at a future meeting,
Cadle said.
The elementary schools
that were slated to close
were not in the Winter Park
or Maitland areas one was
in Winter Garden and the
rest were in Orlando.


JENNY ANDbREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF

Six elementary schools that
were' proposed to close will
remain .open next school
year, thanks to an infusion
of federal funds. .
The Orange County
School Board voted May 26
to table the plan.
"We didn't decide not to
close them," School Boatrd
Chairwoman' Joie .Cadle
said. "We delayed the deci-
sion."


Brandywine Dell I Clda's of Winter Park



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JENNY ANDREASSON
OBSERVER STAFF


The site plan for Maitland's ilew fire
station came under fire recently, as
some members of a city board qlues-
tioned if the city is getting slighted
in the deal.
Brossier Co. developer Bob Reese
got the green light to proceed with
the city's fire station at the A~pril 16
City Council meeting.
Some on the Planning and Zoning
Commission said on May 21 that the
proposed plan doesn't follow the
intent of the Maitland Town Center
development agreement.
Brossier has been unable to secure
funding to build the mixed-use,
four-block project. The fire station
is being rebuilt where it is, making
it part of'that project.
Under the development agree-
ment, Brossier is supposed to pay
for all parking, traffic signalization
and drainage for public buildings.
The proposed changes to the-de-
velopment agreement have the city
footing those bills.
Also, because the station is being
rebuilt on the current lite, the city
has to pay for t~he fire department
to move twice to a temporary site
and then to the new building and
also pay for the temporary build-
ing.


..noticed











Business Br 8fo


VALUES I Cities feel effects of diffiadt economy


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O Winter Park / Maitland
ObSefVer


Volume 21, Issue Number 23


Published Thursday, June 4, 2009


Member of- P.O. Box 2426 1500 Park Center Dr.
* Florida Press Association Winter Park, FL 32790 Orlando, FL 32835 USPS 00-6186
* Maitland Area/ Winter Park ISSN 1064-3613
Goldenrod Chamber of Commerce WWWl.wpmobserver.com I407-563-7000 Ie-mail: editor@observernewspapers.com

Publisher reseresriht to edt or efalladvertismentannuncmnsarclsndoletstohedio Submission desndotgaranteepubMlicin. Aln FCl right revd


eY~.r~;~n~,::ri~r3~r~~zllrnrro rlaLu~cu


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


aP e 4 Thursday June 4 9


Ray~ Bolt, to colon cancer in 2001,
the shareholders made the decision
to host the annual event the Ray
Bolt Classic Golf Tournament in his
honor.
The Ray Bolt Classic Golf Tourna-
ment took place in its seventh year
at Celebration Golf. More than 100
golfers and volunteers participated in
the Ray Bolt Classic, raising $17,500.
These proceeds will be donated to
the American Cancer Society and for
funding scholarships at UCF, FIU and
USF.


With its first value Place extended-
stay economy hotel in Ogden, Utah
currently operating with a waiting
list of people seeking to maximize
value for their extended-stay-dollar,
Liberty Lodging, LLC has opened a
second Value Place hotel in the Salt
Lake City suburb of West Valley City.
It is the 22nd Value Place
hotel to open in eight states in the
past 24 months for the Maitland-
based company.


date in home sales on the Winter
Park chain of lakes. This represents
closed sales through May 15.
The Winter Park office is made
up of 130 sales associates handling
property sales in Orange County and
throughout Central Florida.
The following Coldwell Banker
sales associates of Winter Park have
achieved International President's
Elite status: Francetic-Mitchell Team,
Kevin McClanahan, and Mick Night.

Maitiand-based Keene Construc-
tion Company has broken ground
on the new multimillion-dollar
Eureka Promenade retail cen-
ter located in Miami for. Brandon


Structures, Inc., Orlando. Designed
by Alleguez Architecture, Inc., Coral
Gables, the project features a new
46,031-square-foot Publix Super
Market and 28,000 square feet of
additional retail space. Construction
of the Eureka Promenade project is
slated for completion in December
2009,

Moore Stephens Lovelace, P.A., a
full-service certified public ac-
counting and business-consulting
firm within its headquarters in Or-
lando, strives to raise awareness
for cancer research on the part of
their staff, their clients, and the p'ub-
lic. After losing their beloved partner


RLF, a Winter Park-based architec-
ture, engineering and interior de-
sign firm, is proud to announce that
interior designers Matt lacopelli, Ja-
mie Wamner, and Natalie Casey; me-
chanical engineer, Matt Nealis, and
architect Tim Williams have recently
earned their Leadership in Energy and
Environmental Design (LEED) accred-
itation. The announcement brings the
firm-wide total to 33 LEED Accredited
Professionals on staff.

Coldwell Banker Residential Real
Estate is pleased to announce that
the Winter Park office led all offic-
es in the market for sales volume
closed in 2008 and leads year-to-


make up for a projected
$1.7 million shortfall. It
will hold off on cohstruct-
ing quiet zones for railroad
crossings and vehicle re-
placements.
The cities may also quali-
fy for federal stimulus mon-
ey, attained through apply-
ing -for funds for specific
projects.
The Maitland Police De-
partment received 9g170,000
for a communications proj-
ect, Anselmo said. There is
also transportation funding
that the city vriill apply for.
In July,- preliminary brid-
gets will be presented to the
city's~ elected officials.
"We'll be putting the
whole picture together over
the next couple of weeks,"
Hamil said.


bridge made the Decemb-
berr deadline to get on the
2009-2010 tax roll.
Next door in Winter
Park, staff is still preparing
a budget based on a 5 per-
cent reduction because the
4.3percent estimate will be
adjusted again before the
fiscal year starts on Oct. 1.
"The numbers will
change a little bit," Winter
Park Finance Director Wes
Hamil said.
Winter Park has laid off
10 full-time employees and
more layoffs haven't been
ruled out.
"P'Sm hopefill that they
won't have to be further
layoffs," Hamil said, "but it's
a little~ preliminary. to- say
that we won't for sure."
Winter Park has already
canceled some projects to


Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Munster


PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor
407-563-7009
kyle@observemewspapers.com

.ASSOCIATE EDITOR
Jenny Anidreasson
407-563-7026
editor@observemewspapers.com

DESIGNER
Stephanie Erickson
407-563-7040
stephanie~obsenremewspapers.com


COPY EDITORS
Jonathan Gallagher
jgallagher@observemewspapers.com

Jenny Andreasson
jennya@observemewspapers.com
COLUMNISTS
Chris Jepson
Jepson@MediAmerica.us


REPORTERS
Jenny Andreasson
407-563-7026
jennya@observemewspapers.com
Isaac Babcock
407-563-7023
isaach@observemewspapers.com

LEGALS I CLASSIFIED
Jonathan Gallagher
407-563-7058
legal@observ~emewspapers.com


Josh Garrick
407-304-8100

ADVERTISING SALES
acy Craft
407-515-2605
tcraft~observemewspapers.com

INTERN
Carmen Carroquino


Louis Roney
LRoney~cfl.rr.com


< continued from the front page

Park was dead on, Maitland
will have to cut-some more
out of its budget to make
ends meet.
Maitland has already fro-
zen 12 positions and may
freeze an additional two
that currently stand vacamt,
Director of Management
Services Sharon Anselmo
said. Layoffs are nlot expect-
ed.
"Part of Council's strat-
egy was to maintain service
levels and services are pro-
vided by people," Ans~elmo
-said. -"People -being laid off
- services tend to go along
with that."
She said the reduction
would have been less had
two projects The Village
at L~ake Lily and North-


CONTACTS










Is Winter Park historic, or just an old community?


Communityag~I

The Center for cultural Interchange is look- son with its inaugural Yale Book Award at a May a-long. The event will be held at 7:30 p.m. on
ing for about 10 families to host foreign .21aadcrmn.StryDc2adat2pmonudyec
exchange students from Spain from June 29 .0 13s2-aadcrmn.StraDc.1 n t2pm nSnaDc1.
to July 27. Families undergo an interview and Celebrating the Power of Music, the Bach The Bach Festival Society brings the highest
a background check. Hosts supply meals and Festival Society will take you on a journey in- caliber of classical music to Central Florida. For
transportation for their students. For more infor- spired by the greatest music talents of all time. more information regarding the upcoming sea-
mation call coordinator Pennie Martin Cooke at ~;-lr~iFsaFrsls Brought to life by the nationally acclaimed Bach son or to order tickets, please cali the Bach Fes-
407-312-0821 or visit cci-exchange.com. Festival Choir and Orchestra, the event will take tival Society at 407-646-2182 or visit us online
PHOTO COURTESY OF AMY NORCRoss place at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 24 and at at www.bachfestivalf lorida.org.
William N~orcross, 15, a scout with the Troop Lake Sybelia Elementary School's kindergarten 3 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 25 at Knowles Memorial
678 at First United Methodist Church of Win- playground got a makeover, thanks to a local scout. Chapel. Ticket prices range from $20 to $50. Jewish War Veterans of the United States,
tetr Park, presented the restoration and en- post 759, and Boy Scouts of America Troop
hancement of the Lake Sybelia Elementary ect took more than 100 volunteer man-hours to 641 held a Memorial Day commemoration at
kindergarten- playground. Norcross raised complete and served as Norcross' Eagle Scout A Classic Christmass-The Bach Festival Choir the Veterans' Memorial by the Maitiand Holo-
more than $2,9(0D for new-concrete paint and Project. and Orchestra will host this year's Christmas caust Center,
tricycles. The Winter Park Health Foundation program bringing back traditional favorites and
also gave a generous donation' of $1,000 to- The Yale Alumni Association of Central Flori- adding a few new arrangements. The highlight
ward the purchase of the equipment. The proj- da has honored Trinity Prep junior, Sean Kar. will be conductor John Sinclair's merry sing-


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`f WE
WRM1MR1R..

Ms. Esther Braga,
81, of Winter Garden,
Fla., died Friday, May
29, 2009.

Ms. Alethia C. Al-
len, 92, of Longwood,
Fla., died Sunday, May
24, 2009.

Obituary informa-
tion fr-om Golden's Iu-
neralHome in Winter
Park.~


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SThursday, June 4, 2009 Page 5.


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


rule to determine which
homes belong en his list. If
three primary architectural
features such as windows,
doors or walls are changed
from the original design,
then that building strikes
out. It's not historic; it's just
old. And that could knock
- buildings even 100 years old
out of contention.
Will~ the city soon be list-
ed nationally for its own
large scale historic district?
Johnston was optimistic,
though nearby cities such as
Mount Dora already have a
leap ahead.
"'We're not on the list yet,"
Johnston said. "But we're on
the verge of changing that."


One of two economic in-
vestment initiatives aimed
at revitalizing Park Avenue.
The city also hired retail ex-
pert Brit Beemer to conduct
surveys in order to identify
what avenue merchants can
do to boost their customer
base. .
Standing before the
Commission inside. the City
Hall chambers, Johnston
said even the' 45-year-old
City Hall qualified as his-
.toric, just ori the merits of
its architectural influences
alone.
The selling .points of
Johnston's presentation
aimed right for the city's fi-
nancial coffers, offering tax


breaks and other privileges
that come with a- historic
designation.
"Winter Park is one of
those places that could cer-
tainly take advantage of tax
incentives and abatement,"
Johnston said. .
The firm had conducted
a -survey of the city's older
buildings in preparation for
their presentation, poring
over maps and blueprints
that took them back to the
1880s, when the city was
founded just north of Or-
lando as a winter refuge for
wealthy northerners.
As wagons churned up
dust along Park Avenue, a
history was slowly being


laid along that same road,
radiating out from that epi-
center. At the south end is
the city's only historic dis-
trict, a neighborhood near
Rollins College which was
founded just before the city
was' officially chartered.
That designated area
could be expanded greatly,
Johnston said, putting Win-
ter Park on the national
map for historic districts,
highlighting a large cluster
of homes created in archi-
"tectural styles that pass his-
toric muster.
But how do you tell if a
-building is historic or just
old? Johnston said that he
likes to use a three strikes


ISAAC BABCOCK .
OBSERVER STAFF
One hundred and twenty
seven years into its own his~
tory, Wi~rnter Park found out
it has a shot at being called
historic.
Sidney Johnston from
Bland and Associates an
archeological and historic
preservation consulting
firm -told the City Commis-
sion on May 11 it has what
it takes to join the National
Register of Historic Places,
whether the city's buildings
are old or not.
In February, the city al-
located $30,000 to apply
for "historic district" status,


PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK -- THE OBSERVER


'See you

next fall'








Winter Park football coach Tim Shifflet
listens to the bad- news as a lightning .
storm closes in on the team's spring foot-
ball game Wednesday night. The game had
been rescheduled from the previous Friday
due to heavy rain. A second storm can-
celed the game for good, ending the spring
SeaSOR.










Summer baseball takes the mound


~


Ba Id wi n Pa rk

COm10Unity Update

BY PAT JONES-PETRICK
IVERCHANT'S AssoclAIoN


Baldwin Park is hopping!


PARK AVENUE I The city hopes to draw customers to business in the area

< continued from the front page character," Knight said. "You don't businesses, though the details of -people who would go tothe res-
want to get a reputation of a carni- those plans have yet to be worked taurants and patronize the shops,"
types of businesses as possible. val town." out, Knight said. he said.
"You've got to have .the right Events could be tailored to drive "I think the goal is to get more of
kind of events for Winter Park's customers into certain types of the right type of feet on the street


|. If you use the Internet as an information source, heed
I B these two cautions about the tax information you find
online. First, check the date carefully. The tax law
I ~changes so frequently that information is soon out of
I ~date and incorrect. Second, beware of Internet tax scams.
For accurate, timely tax information on the Internet, visit our
I ~Web site often at the address given below.
SAna Ivonne Aviles,CPA, LLC
1324 Lake Baldwin.Ln, Suite B
Orad 3283343
Faxe: 407-228-1104 ~ -I
-~~a2~a:~


Onl 7/31/08, the United States Secret Service, Department of
Homeland 'Securitjy, seized a sum of genuine United States Currency
During a criminal investigation:

This property was seized on 7/31/08, in the Middle District of Florida and
remains in the custody of the U.S. Secret Service, Orlando Field
Office. Parties having legal claim to this property are hereby advised that you
must file your claim for the above described property on or before 06/19/09,
and may do so by contacting the Special Agent in Charge,
Orlando Field Office, U.S. Secret Service, 390 N Orange Avenue, Suite 1300,
Orlando, Florida, 407/648-6333. Refer to case #327-735-9372-S
when making inquiry.


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F)r189.9 ~Ruroo


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*RfAINSENSORS .U LICNSED-INSURIED
Visitusontheweb~www.aquattlin.cotl son ~ 407-365-3200


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


e gaP 6 Thursday June 9 -


league rankings in pursuit of the
championship.
By the time this hits the presses
the Dawgs will have taken on their
first opponent in a quiet opening
day Wednesday, but with 43 games
left in the season, there's plenty
of chances to see this team of col-
lege players up and close before
the would-be stars hit the national
stage.
That includes lefty power hitter
Scott Chase, who at Rollins College
last year chased the tedm record
for a freshman, batting .404, with a-
massive .558 slugging percentage.


Dominating right hander Antho-
.ny Figliolia returns to the mound
as one of the team's potential top
starters.
And at the helm the Dawgs have
a familiar face in Kenne Brown, the
Winter Springs High School athletic
director and state champion coach.
He joins the team after a hiatus to
beat cancer.
The Dawgs take the field at home
at 7 p.m. Saturday against the De-
Land Biulldogs, then again at 1 p.m.
Sunday against Sanford before hit-
ting the road next week.


one thing remains the same: The
Diamond Dawgs are ready to play
ball. .
They'll battle in a five-team
league that'll take them to Cler-
mont, Deland, Leesburg and San-
ford, with nearly 20 games at home.
Those teams are filled with top
college prospects from the South-
eastern United States, all vying for
the attention of major league team
scouts looking for the next genera-
tion of stars.
That includes the Winter Park
Diamond Dawgs, who have con-
sistently been in the top half of the


ISAAC BABCOCK
OBSERVER STAFF

The red Georgia claykicks up, the bat
cracks, and somebody's becoming a
hero right now on the diamond just
down the road. It's baseball season
in Central Florida, and this isn't just
any old baseball. The bats are wood,
the heroes are one step away from
playing for the Rays or the Marlins,
and it's all right in Winter Park.
The Florida Collegiate Summer
League has been around for half a
dozen years now, and in that time
it's changed size as many times, but


lage Center. There will be a
scavenger hunt, live music,
karaoke contest, kid's activ-
ities and more, so bring the
family and join in the fun.
Remember, ARTYgator' will
be on display in the Baldwin
Park Village Center through
October, so join us in the
upcoming festivities. Check
BaldwinParkNetwork.com
for monthly details. .
Movie Night On The
Green takes place at dusk
in the Village Center Court-
yard on the fourth Thurs-
day of every month. Each
month a local Baldwin Park
merchant sponsors the
Movie Night and promotes
their business throughout
the evening. May's Movie


Night sponsor was Myr Stage
Dance Studio. My Stage
Dance Studio had several of
its student groups perform
prior to the movie and the
brightly colored costumed
dancers delighted all who
attended. Friday, June 26, is
the next Movie Night. T~he
sponsor will be New Broad
Street Realty. Visit Baldwin-
ParkNetwork.com for mov-
ie details.
Be sure to check out the
Baldwin Park Merchant As-
sociation's June Calendar of
Events to see what's sched-
uled. For more information
on Baldwin Park activities
visit BaldwinParkNetwork.
com.


As the month of June ap-
proaches and kids are out of
school, we have some won-
derful progratins and activi-
ties planned for the sum-
mer!
Many of the merchants
will be hosting summer
camps, art classes, dance
classes, story hours and
"Kids Night Out" for the
little ones throughout the
month of June.
And let's not forget th~e
big kids! We have Cham-
pagne Fridays and Art Gal-
lery Showings, just to name
a few of our activities.
The ARTmgators Crawl is
scheduled from 5 p.m. to 8
p.m. on Friday,Junel3, along
New Broad Street in the Vil-


festival a huge success. The
city of Orlando was incred-
ibly supportive of the envi-
ronmental.efforts put forth
throughout the festival, so
a special thanks goes out to
our friends at the city of Or-
lando.


The month of May was very
active in Baldwin Park.
We hosted our first Bald-
win Park Grreen Fest with
more than 70 vendors from
across Central Florida par-
ticipating. Our thanks to all
those that helped make the


EBB

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Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 7


Wi t Park / Maitland O r


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11~~11111(


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


Page 8 Thursday, June 4, 2009


As we say goodbye to one
Chief, we welcome Chief
Doug Ball to our Maitland
team. Chief Ball comes to
us from the city of Winter
Park, where he has served
as their police chief since
1996. In total, he has more
than 33 years of service
with the Winter Park Police
Department, beginning
his career as a uniformed
patrolman. As he worked
his way through the depart-
ment, Chief Ball was recog-
nized as a hard worker and
a dedicated police officer.
For many years, he worked
with current Maitland City
Manager Jim Williams in
Winter Park, and obviously
left a lasting impression.
"Doug Ball was an out-
standing police chief in
Winter Park. It was my
pleasure to work with Doug


for many years and I look
forward to that same rela-
tionship here in the city of
Maitland," Williams said.
I have heard from many,
many W~inter Park residents
at baseball games, in gro-
cery stores, and at coffee
shops, and they all recog-
nize Chief Ball's contribu-
tions and experience and
wish him all the best in his
new position.
As we experience the
changing of the guards in
Maitland, we wish all the
best to Chief Gary Calhouni
in all of his new pursuits in-
the coming years, and look
forward to working with
Chief Doug Ball in the years
to come.

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


cer and supervisor of each
branch of the department.
For a number of years, he
was the department's me-
dia liaison. Chief Calhoun
was promoted to deputy
chief in March of 2003,
then appointed as the chief
of police in December, and
even graduated from the
Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tiori National Academy the
same year.
Gary is a wonderful Chief
who is respected by all who
have come to know him,
and he has brought a mium-
ber of positive changes to
the city. He will be missed
by our entire staff and com-
munity, but we thank him
for his years of dedication
and hard work to make
Maitland's Police Depart-
ment one of the best in the
area.


The city of Maitland is in
the midst of a "changing
of the guards." We are in-
credibly blessed and just .
as fortunate to transition
our top cop spot from one
experienced leader to an-
Other. As our city prepares
to say goodbye to our chief
of police, Gary Calhoun, we
welcome the newest addi-


tion to our team, Douglas
M. Ball.
Chief Calhoun is prepar-
ing to retire after 25 years
of service with~ the Maitland
Police Department. Chief
Calhoun began his career
with the Maitland Police
Department in 1984. He
has climbed~through the
ranks, serving as an offi-


Public hearings:
First reading of ari
ordinance increasing the
business license taxes by 5
percent.
First reading of an or-
dinance amending Section
10-48, "Alcoholic Bever-
ages," "Classifications."
You c-6n find the full
aesd a nody infraiong
Cityof7JinterPark.org and
clicking on "Government"
then "City Commission"
then "Packets."

CRA presents
Community Eair, PicniC
The seventh annual CRA
Community Fair adnd Picnic
will be held from 11 a.m. to
2 p.m. on Saturday, June 6,
at Shady Park in Hannibal
Square, located adjacent to
the Winter Park Commun-
nityy Ce~nter at 721 W. New
England Ave. .
Activities at the com-
munity fair and picnic will
include games, prizes, in-
flatables, hands-on art proj-
ects, and Zoo Mom Science
`Bwith reptiles of all shapes
and sizes. Food and drinks
will feature an authentic
fish fry to be hosted by Sole
Survivors and Ladies Mak-
ing a Difference.
Booths at the fair will of-
fer a closer look at the CRA
housing rehabilitation, pro-
gram and the senior and
disabled housing rehabili-
tation program. In addition
to the festivities, the City of
Winter Park Forestry Divi-
sion will provide free trees
for city residents while sup-
plies last.
Family history specialists
will research your family
history using Internet ac-
cess to the Freedman Bank
of Records and the 1880
U.S. Census.


Cleanup will now twice a
year spring and fall!
The transition to Waste Pro,
the city's new solid waste
service- provider, is com-
plet e.
In addition to the ser-
vice from Waste Pro, we are
pleased to provide residents

Cl anu bt aasop a Fl
Cleanup. This large-item
pickup service will provide
two bonusus' days during
which Waste Pro will pick
up old furniture, broken
appliances and other bulky
items. This year's first large-
item pickup day is being
held in June, rather than
the normally scheduled
May. We will also provide
this service again during
the first two weeks in No-
vember.
Residents must place
their items curbside after 5
p.m. on the evening before
their scheduled pickup on
their designated week. If
you live north of the Fair-
banks/Aloma Avenue cor-
ridor, your bonus pick-up
will be the week of June 15.
If you live south of the Fair-
banks/Aloma Avenue cor-
ridor, your bonus pick-tip
will be the week ofJune 22.
Hazardous waste items
are NOT included in the
cleanup. Items such as
pesticides, paints, fertil-
izers, batteries, tires and
household chemicals can
only be accepted at house-
hold hazardous waste sites
in Orange County or at the
Orange County landfill. For
more information regard-
ing hazardous waste, please
call 407-836-6600.
Yard waste is not in-
cluded in the spring and fall
cleanup. Please adhere to
regular pickup schedules
for yard waste.
For questions regarding
Winter Park's spring and


fall cleanup or additional
information regarding
Waste Pro services, please
call 407-774-0800.

Keep W.R. Beautiful
CalIS for nominations
Keep Winter Park Beautiful
is calling for nominations
fo h i sintv saewarns
residents that have acted to
beautify Winter Park in the
past year. The awards will
be presented at the city's
Olde Fashioned 4th of July
Celebration on Saturday,
July 4, in Central Park.
The Beautification
Award will celebrate a
Winter Park business that
has worked to beautify its
building, work environ-
ment or surrounding area.
The Green Award wil
celebrate both a Winter -
Park business and resident
that have taken steps to
become green and more
sustainable.
To nominate a Winter
Park business or residence,
submit the information
requested below via e-mail
to gserrado~cityofwin-
terpark.org or via fax to
407-599-3454. Deadline for
nominations is Friday, June
5. Nominees will be asked
Sfor additional information
if they qualify. There is no
nomination fee.
Company/resident
name and contact informa-
tion
Complete description
of beautification/green ef-
forts (one page or less)
Photographs (if avail-
able)
For additional informa-
tion, call 407-599-3364 or
visit www.kwpb.org.

Call City Hall at
4D07-5 99-993 3 and visit us
at CityofVEinterPark. org


Monday, une 8 a 4 pm,

Chambers. Please note that
the meeting will begin at 4
p.m. after a work session re-
garding Fleet Peeples Park
from 2:30 p.m. to 4 pm.m
Below are topics of interest
for the City Commission
mee ing.
Mayor's Report:
Proclamation for Na-
tional Garden Week
2009 outstanding
board appointments.
Fleet Peeples Park up-
date
Crime in Central Flor-
ida
2010 budget
SThird t -dquar er 9 -ay
plan.
se- Passing of Mir. Larry Mo-
sly
Consent agenda: .
ne A t oe entrng into
2009, Design-Build of Cady
Way Parks Maintenance Fa-
cility, with the top-ranked
firm of Gomez Construc-
tion Company.
Authorize the execu-
tion of the First Amend-
ment to Lease Agreement
with Orange County for the
Air Quality Monitoring Sta-
tion
Action items require. g
discussion- g
Aloma Baptist Church
fee waiver request.
Recommendation to
Orange County for the Fa-
cilities Authori y
Planning the Possi-
bilities immediate action
items.


Mlay~ 26 City Commission
meeting highlightS
The City Commission met
on May 26 at 3:30 p~m. Be-
low are highlights from
that meeting:
Mayor's Report:
2009 outstanding
board appointments.
90-day action plan up-
date.
Consent agenda:
The minutes of May 11
were approved.
The replacement of
Canton Avenue Substation
Power Transformer T-1 was
approved.
Action items requiring
discussion:
Cityi finances and ac-
tion plan was accepted.
Fleet Peeples Park mas-
ter plan modification will
be discussed at a work ses-
sion on Monday, June 8, at
2:30 p.m.
City attorney RFP was
approved.
Public heariti s:
Conditional-use ap-
proval to construct a new
38,000-square-foot com-
munity~ center on the 4.5 3
acres holding the existing
community center was ap-
proved.
A full Copy of the May 26
minutes will be available on
CityofV~interPark.org the
week of June 8, pending ap-
proval.

June 8 meeting
topics of mnterest
There will be a City Com-
nussion meeting held on


The chang ing of the g uard

















Rustic luxury wins in Winter Park


of- southwest mission's
wrought iron, stucco and
pueblo influences with
northern California mission
styles influenced by the Ital-
ian and French wine coun-
try.
"Missions were built
about a day's walk apart,"
Groninger said of the mis-
sions stretching up the Pa-
cific coast.
Wic~ plank oak .floors,
rustic beams, cypress tresses,
and thick archways of brick
and stone surround the
dining area and entrances
to the Sala Grande and the
gourmet cocina kitchen,
Built-in niches hold candles

> turn to HOMES on A414


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Place your ed in the


DbSief~e


Engagements
Weddings
Anniversaries


Birthdays
Graduations
Celebrations


Ca811Tracy ifaft
407-515,2605
tcraf@obsvnemewsaerscom


Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 9


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


KAREN MlcENANY-PHILLIPS
OBSERVER STAFF

Keith Groninger stood in-
side- the $2.185 million
award-wvinning home he
designed and talked about
attending Glenridge Middle
School, which once stood
on the same Winter Park
property.
He has designed and built
homes in Orlando for more
than 2() years focusing on
the Winter Park area for the
last seven always making
sure to respect the area's
history and tradition.
Lujo Rustico, which
means 'rustic luxury', won
first place in the Parade of
.Homes Green Certified Cus-
tor Hoe $b2u 0- $ 2 onli oen


admits he didn't set out to
build just a green home.
"I think of it as a high-
end home that happens to
be green," he said.
The team at Groninger
Custom Homes takes cli-
ents, including Winter Park
Mayor Ken .Bradley, from
drawing board to dream-
come-true.
"My favorite part is start-
ing with a blank palette
and a theme, which makes
it easier for me understand
what they want and makes
it easier for th~dm to mike
decisions and selections,"
Groninger said.
Groninger chose Span-
ish mission architecture
for Lujo Rustico, imagin-
15 -sme tbh n col s eka


PHiOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK -THE OB3SERVER'
Keith Groninger's award-winning Winter Park home awaits a new owner near
Baldwin Park. The "rtistic luxury" styled home won first place in a Parade of Homes
Contest. It includes green features to give it a more natural feel, including rock patios.


ing a smaller luxury home,
but who will entertain the
whole family during the
holidays:
A buyer looking to store
some "toys"' would benefit
from the two-plus-one car
garages. They could enter-
tain friends and clients in
the adjoining casita selpa-
rate from the main house.
The open floor plan cen-
ters around a private court-
yard and outside fireplace,
flanked by a covered entry-
way and the versatile casita
space, which can function
as separate living quarters,
an office or entertainment
area.
The Windsong-Knowles
Place home blends details


668 North Orlando Ave, Maitland FL 32751





_ _


I _, .._. ----- .;-~....


I


Winter Park / Maitland~ Observer


Page 10 Thursday, June 4, 2009


:`1


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Workshops for Children at the
Maitland Art Center, located on
231 W. Packwood Ave.:
The World of Andre Smith at
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Wednesday
through Friday, June 10, 11, 12
at the Germaine Marvel Building
with Calherine Cross.
Sculpture/Animal Sculpture
enCa ad y10 a.m. tonoon tn
Germaine Marvel Building with
Susan Carter.
Sculpture/Firebrick Carved
Sculpture at 9 a.m. to noon
on Thursday, June 11 at the
Germaine Marvel Building with
Susan Carter
Sculpture/Plaster Sculpture at
10 a.m. to noon on Friday, June 12
in studio 4 of the Germaine Marvel
Building with Susan Carter.

The Maitland Public Library, at
501- S. Maitiand Ave. will host
the following programs this
week;
Goodnight Moon stories and
Craft program for children of all
ages will be held at 7 p.m. on
Monday.
Preschool Stories and Crafts for
ages 36 months to 5 years will be
held at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesdays.
Baby & Toddler Mingle, plus
Story Time for infants 36 months
will be held at 10:30 a.m. on
Thursday.
Reading Buddies, suitable for
the earliest readers through fifth-
graders, will be held at 4 p.m. on
Thursday.

The Maitiand Art Center invites
children ages 6 through 12 to
channel their inner artist at its
weeklong, all-day, "Art ILab" camp
this summer. The camp will be
offered during the week of July 6
and the week of Aug. 10, and will
be held at the Maitland Art Center.
The week-long sessions will run
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The camp price is $225 per
week for Maitland Art Center
members and 5250 for non-
members. Register by June 15
and receive a $25 discount for
siblings.
Coritact Ann Colvin at 407-539-
2181 or acolvin~itsmymaitiand.
com. For more information visit
www.maitlandartcenter.org.

Thissummerthe Morse Museum
invites families to experience
its newest exhibition, "The
Virtues of Simplicity: American
Arts and Crafts from the Morse
Collection," through two free
programs designed especially for
;elementary school children.
On Tuesday in June and July
families can enjoya 45-minutetour
and atake-home artactivity. Space
is limited for these free programs
and reservations are required,
Call 407-645-5311, extension
71'7, to make reservations or for
more information.


.MAITLAND ART CENTER'.
y Into art at te M'aitand Art Ceqter's summer camp which starts in July~~~:.i


kSt~i c~i Ihe trieth):
GStol :afia2 ai


.tohs t Mili~u the stu-
deris:tsi he Alpdamnentals E

dritm'a, ilogi fddi
acter de ;elopteinent,';-'~ ita

sessions are oni.the wpbkl~is fmpii
-d:~1:~offly20and July 27 Bin~d diptio ub to~i
sire frobm 9:30 a~m. to noon, hi iusclsds
The .price for the tamp isexrinewa t
5395 ~and a new~er laptop tobhe hiah iealband. ~if`~i
running M~icrosoft \riin- learn secrets of the bus~i-.
dows is required. ness from musical pjrofe~si-
Co~ntact AJnn Cojlvin at sionals, and in the: end will
410'-529-2181 or acolvin@. :play~aconcert. -
itsmymaitiand.com to reg- "Th: 'ekidslovelitbecause
rister. your child in either it'sebinsike aboig timegig,"
cam; .said )6e dSandusk, -Orlan-


cl




.`::ill :Pa er~ drkhi~i :the 'opportunity- to. '
call~ed ,fu~b ~ is W:Jatn from internationally'
taking; a fbttirea t~it Gut ~):i i;~.cogniized art instructors
to wor r, th~ee are:p~lenty. who wlll be teaching pot-
of options in~t~he area to'. 't~:eyulp~ture, painting, .
bring your child w\here y~ou photography, ilust ration
can rest assured that they- andresultc~ulturalart.
w'non't be stuck in front of Ifs :'i idioile wneek full
the television all day long. ofl furt ,a~dd ie.stinihgih~id
... The choices~ for -dayl behig very i~reativ4" p;aid
summer climps are numer- Anti' Iviih;, :edi~:icadtj 'o~-
ous .ahd range froml your ordisiator for the en ter.
child forming their ow~n Thewmeekl ong camnp ses-
rock band and performing sions are onl the w~eeks of
a concert at Camp Jam, to Julyi 6 and Aug. 10 and are
producing their owln inde- from .9 'am.n. to. 5 p.m. Tr e
pendent filin at the Enziah price for ~the cabip is $2.5
Theater. Take a look at the a w'eek :for- Centei* jiem- i :
followingg fun and educa- b ers]:anid $250 a wneek
tionlal camps: forpnorininmbers. .


land :Art
-Center '.is '
also.host-
~ing a -


oV cor~V orI p .I~JI~
Both weeklong camps a~re
on the week of July I3.
Camp Jam costs $549 and
is from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
:Camp Jam Kidz costs $4 25
anfdisfrom9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
'For "iroreinformation go
to wwpreampjam.comn.

Rollins College will be
host ing its 42-yea r-old dayi
camp this summer. The
camp is for children w~ho
have completed kinder-
garten through fifth grade.
Campers will get to partic-
ipate in fun hands-on ac-
tivities while developing
newl areas of interest.
Camp is from 9 a.m.
to 3 p~m. and campers


The Enhain I~Th ste is of- -
feing a young filmmakers'
cashpfqrchildr n en tering
grides fivle through eight.
At the filhamsi'king c amp,
'the chidren will
study~ cin- .
e m atric
iech -


choose four classes from
nliq ues a list of more than 20
get tri c choice rangqpgfrom cre-
ieir, ow'n afive wri~tig to..qobotics,


rl ,:
~ '"


dd Tir d, dF
:~-!, B~ceL~..t
`'5


ster. I. "6is~t~ M ef~~e
The weeklong camp ihmip; is $980. Fior more
starts July 20 and is from information contact 407-
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The cost of 646-2604 or summer-
tuition is $150 for mem- camp~rollins.edu.






Winter Park / Maitland Observer Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 11

THRIVE @ 55 AND BEYOND!









One veteran's no-fear factor


-.teautiful gem tate)Ipartments focatedim the
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I II rr ~, LBe -r


"I stepped on something on th~e beach
and felt th~e explosion under my feet. I
purposely fellfl~at in the proneposition.
Ye had been -taught what to do. The
shrapnel went out to thbe sideS.
I must have had a thousand men killed
all around me."
-Ph/M2/c Delmar Powell

KAREN McENANY-PHILLIPS
OBSERVER STAFF


deck-turned-floating-hos-
pit-and g at his operat-
ing table Powell would not
sit down for another three
days.
Powell's experience at
`Normandy and the secret
Medical mission he was
tapped for are chronicled
in his latest book, "Thrning
Point." Powell admits that
writing about D-Day was
difficult.
'"iThe memories were
painful," he said. "But one
> turn to NORMANDY on A13


Oviedo resident Delmar
Powell stood weaponless on
Norniandy beach.
Orange flashes of enemy
fire burst around the naval
pharmacist mate. Ameri-
can soldiers lay dead on the
blood-soaked sand as far as
he could see.
Powell had just volun-
teered to deliver supplies
to Armay field- medics and


he felt like a target, his light
blue dungarees and shirt
stood out amidst the green
and khaki uniforms of his
fellow soldiers.
He ran through the
bloody ~water; quickly
hitched a ride back to his
ship, showered off the blood,
sand and dirt and prepared
to attend to the wounded
being delivered to his tanik-


Delmar Powell, above, surie chas in W II tbecom m p $lficauthor h
Oviedo resident has spent decades detailing memories of his time in the war.


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Winter Park /Maitland Observer


1e gaP 2 Thursday, June 4, 2009


would help VA hospitals improve care and re-
duce patient-waiting times. Officials would be
better able to allocate employment and equip-
ment resources if they knew their budgets
months ahead. Unlike other hospital systems,
the VA cannot borrow against projected future
income to add employees or equipment.
Florida has about 1.75 million veterans, about
9 percent of its population. VA spent about $5.5
billion in Florida in 2007 Much of it went toward
health services. Through its various health care
services VA had 5,263, 276 outpatient and
about 46,000 hospitalizations in 2007. For in-
formation, contact Patrick McCallister, Govern-
ment Relations Director, at 800-940-2378, or
patrick.mccallister~yahoo.com.
The Worker, Retiree and Employer Recovery
Act has some good news for seniors. The
Worker, Retiree and Employer Recovery act of
2008 waives the minimum~ distribution provi.
sions required of certain IRA account holders,
but only for the year 2009.
The IRS requires that non-Roth IRA account
holders above the ~age of 70 years and sik
months to withdraw minimum annual amounts
and pay ordinary income tax on those required
minimum distributions.
Retirement communities and new homes for
active adults are leading the recovery of the
Florida housing market, says longtime invest-
ment and real estate analyst George Livingston,
chairman emeritus of NAl Realvest.
Other housing sectors are slower to respond
to economic stimulus efforts and may not enter
their recovery phase for another six months,
Livingston said.
"The GDP is expected to turn positive tjy the
end of this year," Livingston said. "The job mar-
ket should turn up two to three quarters later in
mid 2010," he said.
"A year from now the strongest sectors will
be health facilities and senior housing," Liv-
ingston said.


~,

J
"'
~t


Congresswoman, Suzanne Kosmas an-
nounced that the Veterans Administration
will begin processing applications for the
higher education benefits available through
the New GI Bill. The GI Bill for the 21st Century,
which was passed by Congress and signed into
law last year, provides a full, four-year college
education to any veteran who has served since
September 11, 2001 for at least 90 aggregate
days or at least 30 days with a disability dis-
charge. .
The Department of Veterans Affairs has be-
gun processing applications for the new ben-
efit program, and veterans will be able to use
the new educational benefits beginning Aug. 1.
Congresswoman Kosmas encouraged all eligi-
ble veterans to visit http://www~gibill .va.gov/ to
sign up or cali the GI Bill hotline with any ques-
tions at 1-888-GIBILL-1. A detailed pamphlet
on the GI Bill for the 21st Century is available
on Congresswoman Kosmas' Web site, www.
kosmas.house.gov.

The.Paralyzed Veterans of America Central
Florida Chapter commends Congress for in-
creasing funding to veterans and moving to-
ward advanced appropriations for VA's health-
care services. .
On Wednesday, April 29, Congress passed a
budget resolution that provides $53.4 billion to
the Department of Veterans Affairs. That's al-
most $5.6 billion more than the previous yeai's .
budget, an increase of nearly 12 percent. Addi-
tionally, the resolution has a provision creating
advance appropriations for the VA's health care
services next fiscal year.
The Paralyzed Veterans continues asking
representatives and senators to support the
Veterans Health Care Budget Reform and Trans-
parency Act (Hk 1016, S 423). That act would
permanently mandate advance appropriations
for the VA. A bi-partisan mix of 101 represen-
tatives and 43 senators has co-sponsored the
act. Five of Florida's 25 representatives have
become co-sponsors. Advance appropriations


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Wi t Prk / Maitiand Ob r


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wife spent the next 50 years
doing missionary work-and
pastoring several churches
in the United States and
Africa. His faith remains a
strong foundation even as.
age and illness have slowed
his activities.
Powell and his wife Helen
have lived in Oviedlo for 21
years but are making plans
to move t oOhio to be close
to their family.
For more information on
Foxy ~29 and Delmar Pow'-
ell- visit www.fourstarsin-
thewindow.com
References also 'from
"Foxy 29": From the Sea-
-Came Heroes by Master
Chief Joseph Earhart Sardo
III.


on June 5 and June 6, 1944,
the day before and the day
of the invasion from the
perspective of his medical
evacuation unit.
The unit was created
long before the invasion as
a proactive recognition that
many wounded viould re-
sult from the 100,000 men
who planned to land on
Normandy Beach and the
three million others who
were involved in the total
operation. Powell's military
service before and after Nor-
mandy is told in "Four Stars
in the Window" which fol-
lows the war experiences of
Powell and his three broth-
ers who served at the same
time during WWEII.
Why did Powell wait so


long to write about Nor-
mandy?
"I didn't feel that my part
in 'Four Stars in the Window'
had a real endingg" he said.
"I needed to write it for my
children and grandchildren.
We didn't talk about the war
when we came home."
Delmar's service in the
Civilian Conservation Corps
introduced him to first aid,
medical training and expe-
rience with autopsies. He
helped build roads in North-
ern California and worked
with dynamite building
Matheson Hammock Park
in Miami before he was 20
years old.
Fourteen years after Nor-
mandy Powell's life took a
spiritual turn, and he and his


team transported 41,000
wounded back to England
in. 37 LST ships over the
course of June 6, 1944C.
Helen Pow~ell, Delmar's
'wife of 62 years, was moved
by his story.
"He came back from the
war and didn't tell anybody
what he went through," she
said. "The worst thing is pic-
turing all those boys dea -
he. had to walk on them to
get off the beach."
In contrast to his first
book "Spizzerinktum: .The
Rapturous Delight of Grow-
ing Up American" about his
rollicking, rambunctious
childhood with six siblings,
Quaker parents, and living
through the Great Depres-
sion, Turning Point focuses


< continued from page All

thing that took the edge off
was thinking about the men
that we saved."
Powell was one of 3,000
men hand selected to work
on Landing Ship Tank (LST)
ships a special medical
unit assigned to care for
the wounded and transport
them back to England. After
the military equipment was
offloaded near the beach,
these men transformed the
tanik decks into hospital
wards ready to receive the
wounded.
Powell personallysttend-
ed to 125 Americans and 36
German POW'~s and did not
lose a man. Making many
trips, the Foxy 29 medical


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Page 14 Thursday, June 4, 2009 Winter Park / Maitland Observer




ae UniA showcase of this week's releases,
Cinema -and a look ahead to upcoming movies.


Coming June 19
'Land of the Lost' opens Friday
Has-been scientist Dr.
Rick Marshall travels
back in time. With no

r~ ~ .,S L ll~~ weapons, few skills and
questionable smarts, he
'Year One'
.and twao friends must sur-

Coming June 24 ~ 1 IL t I~ vive in analternate uni-
verse full of dinosaurs and
fantastic creatures from
~~Co rp C~s~Ej8El~ r ~ BB1beyond our world.


1 hour 33 minutes PG-1 3
Photo r~ourltey of Wajrner Bros Plclures
'Transformers: Revenge of
the Fallen" Clin Jly1Althe ogirtlig Friday:'IVly Life in Ruins' Opening next week .

Coming June 26 r Discouraged by her lack
of direction in life, Georgia
: works as a travel guide,
Sleading arag-tag group of
"mt ":itsa he ~ieo h show
3~tr .t~~.: .~si~Ba tive Greece while waiting to
land her dream job.
'The Taking of Pelham 123'
pn~t 'Ice Age: Dawn of the .,.
'My Sister's Keeper' Dinosaurs' 1ou 6muts-P13R




Calendar


For more information. "
Lujo Rustico
Lot 29 Windsong Knowles Place
1818 Laurelton Hall Lana
in Winter Park

Groninger Custom Homes
407-644-8858
www.groningerhomes.com
www. paradeofhom esorlando.com


The Central Florida Anthropologi-
cal Society presents a lecture on
"Native American Medicinal Plants
for The Florida Gardener" being
held at 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 11
at the Harry P. Leu Gardens on 1920
N. Forest Ave. Call 407-345-0321 for
more information..

The 21st Annual Tastefully Golden-
rod-Food Tasting and Silent Auc-
tion, themed Friday .Night Fever,
is being held from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
on Friday, June 12, at Sts. Peter &
Paul Social Hall. Admission is $1 5 for
Adults and $5 for kids 10 and young-
er. Tickets are on sale now. Contact
407-677-5980 for tickets and more
information.

June events at the Maitland Art
Center. Visit www.maitiandarteenter.
org for more information:
Maitiand Art Center's (MAC) family


of artists, including faculty, staff, stu-
dents and associates will depart from
the types of tradition-based art forms
associated with MAC and create new,
cutting-edge art works and art instal-
lations in the spirit of the Research
Studio founded by AndrB Smith in the
1930's now called the Maitland Art
Center. Going on through July 13.
Gallery Walk + Panel Discussion at
2 p.m. on Saturday, June 6 in the Gal-
lery with Moderator, Egberto Almenas.
Gain insight to these highly concep-
tual works and meet stand-out artists "
of thought.
Workshops for Adults:
Paintingi/Flora Still Life from 11a.m.
to 4 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, June
5 and 6 in studio 6 with Patti Shistle,
Cement Carving at 10 a. m.to 5 p.m.
on Saturday and Sunday, June 13 and
14 in studio 2 with Susan Carter,
Found Object Studio at 1 p.m. to 4
p.m. on Saturday, June 13 in studio 4


with Richard Reep. .
Sketch Club at 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
on Thursday, June 11 at the Germaihe
Marvel Building.
Gift Shop consignment call to art-
ists coming soon. Contact Gift Shop
Manager, Dierdre Peeler, to learn
more dpeeler~itsmymaitland.coni.
Summer programs starting at the
Maitland Public Library:
Adult Summer Library Reading
SProgram, "Master the Art of Reading,"
goes through Friday, August 13.
Register for the program and re-
ceive a gift. .
Knitting & Crocheting Club at 7
p.m. to 8:30 pm on Thursday, June 4.
All levels welcome to spend time with
fellow crafters.
In pre-celebration, to the 50th Anni-
versary of Zora Neal Hurston's death,
the Zora Neale Hurston Museum
presents "Their Eyes Were Watching
God" book discussion at 1:30 p.m. on


Friday, June 5.
"'Unique Knitting Projects" with
Maitland's own Sip & Knit Shop in-
structor at 1 p.m. on Saturday, June
6. Learn new knitting projects and get
specific questions answered about
knitting,
June is Iced Tea month. Join the
MPL to Celebrate Iced Tea Month with
the Olde Cup and Saucer Shoppe at 2
p.m. on Sunday, June 7. Tea samples
will be available.

The kid's Be Creative Reading Pro-
gram and teen program gradess
6-12) starts Monday, June 8 and
continues through Friday, August 14.
Register for the Summer Library pro-
gram and pick up your log and prize
for signing up.
Computer Class: Internet: Part
1, the "Visible" Web: Basic Internet
Searching will be held at 10 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. on Monday, June 8. This is


a class for individuals who have little
or no experience using the Internet,
but participants must be familiar with
the basics of using Internet Explorer.
Registration is required.
Culture Club Australia will be held
at 4 p.rn. on Wednesday, June 10.
This program is offered to children in
elementary and middle school who
want to learn about different cultures
from around the world. Registration is
required.
Be Creative at the Maitiand Public
Library Special Program will be
held at 2:30 p.m. on Thursday, June
11. Stories, crafts and fun with a cre-
ative weekly theme of visual arts will
take place.
Creative Drawing with Jim Korkis
will be held at 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. for
adults and 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. for kids
and family on Saturday,. June 13.
Registration required.


flagstones that can accommodate
glasses. The flagstone and pebbles
in the pool area percolate down
through the ground which adds to
the green design.
The centerpiece of the master
bathroom features a freestand-
ing tub carved froni a single stone
weighing 2,500 pounds. Although
it looks like an exotic sculpture, it is
completely functional. Water spills
over its sides and drains back down
through a bed of pebbles.
Described as "green and sexy"
the home includes double-pane
windows, tankless water heater, cli-


while the courtyard on the eastern
side takes advantage of the after-
noon and cooler evening shade.
"One thing we learned is that a
green house doesn't have to look.
any different," Groninger said. "It is
just a smart waiy to build."
Does Groninger worry about
finding a buyer in the current real
estate market?
"fI think there is a lot of pent-
up demand,"- he said. "If there are
buyers in Winter Park in this price
range, I hope they see this house.
People want to build; they're just
waiting for some good news."


< continued from page A9

and water fountains.
Groninger said European and
South American families often sup-
plied their own cabinetry so family
furixituire pieces would sit on kitch-
en counters. Dark craftsman-style
cabinets with folding pocket doors
enclose appliances, and there is a
separate "butler's pantry."
Ceiling heights vary throughout
and light floods in from many win-
dows and through the tall bi-fold
french doors, which open up to
a 15 foot space on the decorative
pool area. Submerged bar stools are
positioned near pieces of jutting


mate zones, drought tolerant land- alternative material. The house,
scaping, and a weather resistant which faces south, has awnings to
deck and trellis made of a wood- compensate for the summer sun


H(MES I 'Green' residences dominated. this year's Parade of Homes











































































First, it is important to note that
the FY 2009-2010 budget increases
the per-student funding by $28 to
a statewide average of $6,87 3. With
this year's increase in per-student
funding, the Florida Legislature
will have increased funding for
K-12 students by more than 43
percent or more than $2,069 per
student over the past 1'0 years. Fed-
eral stimulus dollars will promote
essential education initiatives to
benefit students through all levels
of education. Additionally, the state
did qualify for its Title I waiver,
thus -providing additional stimu-
lus dollars for schools that have a
high concentration of students and
families that live in poverty.
Another point of interest regard-
ing our education budget stems to
the fact that in this past school year
Florida has lost 23,342 students
statewide, thus reducing the need
for additional construction. Cou-
pled with the requests from many
school districts, the Legislature al-
lowed the transfer of some proper-
ty taxes from capital improvement
funds to operating costs for the


Where every bride is beautiful


_Opinion/


Per sp ect ives

by *


Letters to


Clean energy bill right step
Finally, the US Congress appears to
be making progress toward pass-
ing comprehensive clean energy
and climate legislation this year.
The House Energy and Commerce
Committee is expected to vote
this week on the Waxman-M;arkey
climate bill, called the American
Clean Energy and Security Act or
ACES (HR 2454). -
This bill is both good for Florida
and for America, and Florida's na-
tional representatives will serve us
well by supporting it. The ACES bill
will cut dangerous global warming
pollution, save us money on elec-
tric, heating and transportation
costs, stimulate jobs and techno-
logical innovation, ahd reduce our .
dependence ort fossil fuels, such as
coal and oil, the principal drivers
of global warming and its conlse-
quences.
Florida is on the frontlines of
the effects of climate change, from
stronger storms and storm surges,
to sea level rise. Our congressional
delegation should be champions


Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 15


Winter Park / Maitland Observer


interest to address issues
of inequality? I'm of two
minds (perhaps more) on
the subject. Let's discuss an
easy one first: Beauty. For as
long as humans have had
eyes and a mind to differ-
entiate, beauty has been a
prized and rewarded com-
modity. What we "average"
folk have done in response
to the patent unfairness pf
beauty for some and less
for the rest is "intellectual-
ize" the issue with pithy
little bromides such as
"Beality is as beauty does"
or "When the candles are
out, all women are fair." We
acknowledge the vagaries
of life, the unfairness of
beauty by suggesting it is
but one aspect of being a
"complete" human being.
Still, I am amazed at the gift
some do receive.
Let's move on to the gift
of intelligence. I'm not talk-
ing here of environment .
but just the raw intellec-
tual horsepower some are
gifted with at birth. Again,
how fair is that? Through,
nothing you did, you are
gifted with a big brain. O~r a
creative brain. Or a focused
brain. However you wish
to describe an exceptional .
intellect or inherent ability,
you have through no effort
of your own been provided
an enormous leg up on the
rest of us. That's a fact and
it really is the luck of the
draw, although once again I
believe, statistically speak-
ing, "smarter" parents will
produce more Lake W~obe-
gon children. The stupid
among us don't care about
this advantage and the rest
of us, if~so motivated, can
attempt to square this cir-
cle with hard work, tenacity
and that euphemism called
"street smarts."
I don't have an envious
bone ~in my body. Although


I have said the only thing
better than being Christo-
pher Robin Jepson would
be to be Christopher Robin
Jepson Medici or Christo-
pher Robin Jepson Roth-
schild.
Let's briefly discuss the
relative "unfairness" of
inherited wealth. Again,
through no effort on my
part, I am born a Medici or
a Rothschild. My ancestors
bequeathed the Uffizi to
Florence or wisely played
the Waterloo card. Wealth
to me is access to culture
and experience. Inherited
wealth often means just
that. That old money in
New York City was a. result
of piracy or slave trading or
whatever (hard work and
entrepreneurial ingenu-
ity) is incidental to me and
how I lead my life today.
Although, I am amused
(often greatly) when some
family dynasty crashes (ex-
tinction) on the shores of
excess, genetic mediocrity
and/or laziness. Money
does inevitably re-circulate.
So we'vre covered unfair-
ness as it deals with beauty,
intellect and inherited
wealth. But what about
unfairness as a result of
specific human constructs
that intentionally skew
.the "game" to a select few?
What about white America
intentionally annihilating
the Native Indian popula-
tions of North America for
200 or so years? What about
America's black popula-
tion that was for hundreds
of years captured and en-
slaved by our ancestors
even to the point of actu-
ally being in our governing
document, the U.S. Consti-
tution, as three-fifths a hu-
man being for apportion-
ing reasons? And then "Jim
Crowed" for another 100
years after being eman~ci-


pated during the Civil War?
Oh, you say, that was
so very long ago. But that
it were, so very long ago.
When white people bit-
terlyr complain about the
"unfairness" of government
initiatives and programs
to deal with the results
of America's long, sordid,
criminal history of dis-
crimination against folks of
color, I ask, "What should
we do to correct the unfair-
ness of opportunity that is
our nation's history?"
"Uh, uh, uh, we've just
elected a black man presi-
dent!"
And I say, "What a grand
start."
Kids, if we cannot or
will not follow through on
what it takes, for as long as
it takes, to creatively, con-
structively and consistently
address the issue of fairness
associated with the historic
advantages of being' white,
we will have shirked our
responsibility as human be-
ings and as citizens of our
"allegedly" great nation.
SHistory-'will someday
pass judgment on America,
whether or not that, once,
long ago (that's us) the
United States lived up to its
promise as a democratic
nation and as a just people.
Because beautiful people
are advantagedl by merelyr
being beautiful does not
imply that white people
be advantaged simply for
being white. That was old
America. We are better and,
dare I say, more beautiful
than that. Indeed, beauty is
as beauty does.



TALK JrEPSON

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


I was driving by a wedding
reception last weekend,
just off Park Avenue around
disk, and I looked over at
a bridal party, and at ali the
bridesmaids milling about
laughing and snapping pics
with their cell phones. And
I immediately thought of
Garrison Keillor of "Prairie
Home Companion" fame.
Each' week on National
Public Radio, Keillor does
a regular skit that features
the news from the mytho-
logical Minnesota com-
munity of Lake Wobegon,
"Where all the women
tire strong, all the men are
good-looking, and all the
children are above aver-
age." As I looked at the
bride, the raw unfairness of
nature immediately had me
formiing the words a la Gar-
rison Keillor: "Where all the
brides are beautiful..."
This woman, now mar-
ried, at the apogee of na-
ture's reproductive "plan,"
was not beautiful. She never
was and, in all probability,
she never will be physi-
cally beautiful. Where every
bride is beautiful ... alas,1life
is not so ordered.
Nowhere in life is the
indifference to fairness
made clearer than what
is randomly bestowed on
some women. Oh, it helps
to have attractive parents,.
and if I were abetting man


(my bets are ever for more
than a nickel or bragging
rights), good-looking par-
ents, statistically speaking,
produce better-looking
offspring. That said, out of
the glorious soup of genet-
ics, the Gods on occasion
bestow on their favored
the arbitrary gift of peer-
less beauty. And, sigh, some
brides are gifted differently.
And is that fair? Is life
fair? Should it be? If, right
out of the chute (meta-
phorically speaking) life
deals a Royal Flush (beauty)
to a few and deuces to the
masses, what does that
say about the "nature" of
Things? Ah, the nature of
things. What are we able to
divine about the nature of
things, such as fairness?
Well, monkeys know
when they're being
screwed. I have chickens.
SAnd chickens, too, know
when the goodies "ain't"
being fairly distributed.
In test after test, monkeys
have demonstrated the
ability to quickly differen-
tiate when ol' Mossback a
cage over is getting more
treats for no apparent rea-
son, or worse, for the wrong
reasons. In response, the .
unfairly treated monkey
will sulk, shut down or turn
violent.
To extrapolate: Because
life is unfair, is it in society's


next fiscal year. This Legislature is
striving to provide more flexibility
in managing our education dollars.
Beginning in the 2010 school
year, high schools will be graded
using new standards. Under these
new standards, 50 percent of a
high school's rating would stem
from FCAT' performance while 50
percent would be based on new
qualitative factors including gradu-
ation rates, graduating rates of "at
risks groups," college readiness as
determined by SAT/ACT scores, and
performance and participating in
AP/IB and ACE examinations.
I know that challenges still lie
ahead of us. While we are certainly
progressing within our education
system, we will continue to work to
improve the opportunities for our
families for a world-class education
system. I welcome your questions
and input about this and any other
state agency or issue. If I may be of
assistance, please do not hesitate to
contact me at (407) 884-2023.
Florida Rep. Bryan Nelson
District 38


of climate solutions, such as those
contained in the ACES Act. Please
support this important effort to -
protect Florida's environment and
stimulate our economy.
Ricardo E. Reillo
Orlando

State representative outlineS
education budget
The Florida Legislature has invest-
ed in our state's education system
and is constantly looking for better
wajrs to ensure that more educa_
tion dollars are spent where they
are needed the most: in the class-
room. The 2009 Legislative Session
was filled with several large ob_
stacles including an unprecedented
economic downtown and a budget
deficit of $6 billion dollars. How-
eiver, we w5ere able to accomplish a
balanced btidget that protected our
state's two core missions: educa
tion and health care. I'd like to take
this opportunity to discuss more
about the state budget for the next
fiscal year and what it means for
our children's education.







Y ___


THE VIEW IFROMI YOUR NECK O)F THE WOODS










.. I-11V n~~i~i Fr(I YOUR NAME HERE, FROM YOUR CITY
Want to see your picture in The Observer?, Please e-mail it to editor@
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NATIONAL


MARINE FORECAST
Cocoa Beach tide schedule
Time Low High
Saturday 1:17 a.m. 7:14 a.m.
June 6 1:31 p.m. 7:56 p.m.
Sunday 2:00 a.m. 7:56 a.m.

F .0 7 2 : 1 2F E~.836


WVEATHER


Winter Park /Maitland Observer


Page 16 Thursday, June 4, 2009


the beach was great fun,
.and the class returned, with
only the graduation cer-
emony the coming week to
complete their high school
careers.
On Monday morning,
Mr. Lemmon, the principal,
called Chris' mother on the
telephone. He tersely asked
Mrs. Burgess to bring Chris
with her to the principal's
office in an hour. At 10
a.m., the principal's secre-
tary showed Chris and his
mother into Mr. Lemmon's
office, where they sat.
A moment later Lemmon
entered with English teach-
er Janet Walpole, and said,
"Chris, we have a rather se-
rious situation here, which
could possibly affect your
graduating with the class."
"What is it?" Chris and
his mother asked, almost
simultaneously.
"The problem is that
your final English exam
blue book is missing. I
must send your complete.
high school records to the
university this Fr~iday and I
don't have all your records."
"Chris, how carr this be?"
asked Mrs. Burgess.
"No idea, Mom. When
I firiished the exam, I put
the blue book on Miss Wal-
pole's desk, and left. That's
exactly what she said for us
to do with our exam blue
looks all through school."
"Chris, tell me the abso-
lute truth," said Lemmon.
"Were you afraid of that
exam?"
"Mr. Lemmon, if you look


in your files you'll see that I
have always made straight
As in English, it's my best
subject!"
"Well, this matter's got to
be cleared up before I can
proceed any further," Lem-
mon said.
"Miss Walpole," he add-
ed, "Have you any idea how
Chris' blue book could have
disappeared?
"I have no explanation
at all, but Chris has been an
excellent student of mine
for four years. 11eft the
room for a while, and when
I returned, a few blue books
were lying on my desk.
Chris had already finished
and gone."
"When did you find out
that his blue book was not
there?
S"At home, Saturday.
morning. After breakfast I
read through and graded
the blue books. One book ;
was missing it was
Chris'."
"What then?" Lemmon
asked.
UI counted thrie blue
books three times because
I couldn't imagine how
Chris' book could be miss-
ing. The exain was pretty
much the kind that I usu-
ally give at year's end and
Chris had done very well on
all classroom tests leading
up to the final exam. "
"Thank you, Miss Wclal-
pole," Lemmon said. "As to
what to do now, give me
till tomorrow to think this
over. We'll all meet here
again at 10 a.m. andi I'll tell


you my decision."
Next morning, the prin-
cipal hemmed and hawed a
bit, then said, "I've thought
it over, Chris, and I think
the only thing I can do is to
give you an incomplete for
the last semester in Eng-
lish."
Mrs. Burgess said, "Mr.
Lemmon, wouldn't an in-
complete interfere with .
Chris' getting his scholar-
ship?"
"I can't predict what
might happen, Mrs. Bur-
gess."
"You are being very un-
fair to Chris!"
"I'm sorry," Lemmon
said.
Suddenly Chris stood up
and said, "Up to now, I've
kept my mouth shut, but
now my whole future's on
the line. I have nothing to
lose by getting everything
out in the open. I told you
exactly what I did, and if
you don't chose to believe
me, I'll personally take my
case to the superintendent
of schools. If necessary, I'll
address the school board
with our family's lawyer
at my side. But first, please
listen to a suggestion I have,
namely that Miss Walpole
write out a different final
exam for me, and I will take
'it here in your office tomor-
row morning. It might be
best that one of you sit in
the room with me


> turn to RONEY on page A18


ible on the football team.
He had seriously thought
of accepting one of two
athletic scholarships, but
the academic award was
the one he prized. His idea
was to prepare himself for a
business career rather than
to take a chance on pro
football.
One sole English exam
remained before the class
picnic at the beach. Chris
had always been a ggod stu-
dent and had throughout
high school aced every Eng-
lish exam.
On the last Friday morn- -
ing of the semester Chris '
sat down with some 30
classmates in Miss Wal-
pole's room. This venerable
teacher, from whom he had
learned so much the last
four years, greeted Chris
warmly as she handed him
his thin exam blue book.
The questions were,
Chris thought, a snap to -
anyone wvho had listened
well in class, done any
homework, and was men-
tally prepared to write a
200-word response to the
essay question. .
In 20 minutes, Chris had
reached the essay portion.
He then wrote succinctly
and with enthusiasm on
the subject of his future
expectations in college..
When he finished, he read
through his booklet care-
fully, closed it, and laid it on
top of Miss Walipole's desk.
as she had instructed before
she left the room.
The weekend picnic at


72" 81 o 71 o
6 a.m. 3 p.m. 6 a.m.
,rday


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

When push cane
10 800 oVB
(real-life short story)


end of his last semes-
ter in high school,
Chris Burgess received
word from a prominent .
university that he had won .
a competitive examination
for a full scholarship.
His family celebrated
giddily when he got home
and told them the news.
Chris' younger sister, Susan,
would be going to college
soon after him, and the
family's finances were mea-
ger, making his scholarship
worth even more. .
Chris had many friends
in the high school where
he was conspicuously vis-


UV INDEX I High


nY~F~as~Ca
~c"*~MORNING LOW 71

~ DAYTIME HIGH 840
Sunrise Sunset 40% chance Wind
6:27 a.m. 8:21 p.m. of rain SSW 10 mph





~;riS~i~DAYTIME HIGH 87
Sunrise Sunset 40% chance Wind
6:27 a.m. 8:21 p.m. of rain I SW 8 mph


~yll~o I
MORNING LOW 71
DAYTIME HIGH 900

Sunrise Sunset 30% chance Wnd
6:27 a.m. 8:21 p.m. Iof rain | SSW 8 mph in


TODAY: Scattered
thunderstorms with a high
near 83. West southwest
wind between 5 and 10
mph. Rain chance, 60%.


City
Jacksonville
Miami
Tampa
Pensacola


Friday Sat.
74/86 74/86
76/84 76/84
73/84 72/87
71/81 75/86


Friday Sat.
57/77 55/71


City
Atlanta
Chicago


Friday Sat.
63/76 66/83
55/76 52/65


City
London
Paris


Friday Sat.
49/63 48/62
45/64' 48/63


Seattle


Los Angeles 57/64 57/66


Houston 70/92 72/93 New York 55/68. 60/76


Tokyo 66/74 67/73


PlayI O
Ys ar


INTERNATIONAL










*III1L~I IUIRr I~UICIIIIIU VU~~( ~


~~aiN ti


;1Il~lllli


Il nE ILtil I~l:Ii < litli :.T dll!E 1:1V 11.?]
Fle No. 2009-CP-Ul61
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARION P STRAIN,
ecad.NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(summary administration)
The administration of the estate of MARION P.
STRAIN, deceased, File Number 2009-CP-0761, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Seminole County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is
301 N. Park Avenue, Sanford, Florida 32771. The
names and addresses of the petitioner and the peti-
tioner's attorney are set forth below.
hav grer rss rfthe dmec ntaand other cpeedsons
estate, including un-matured, contingent or unliq-
uldated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
served must fle their claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NO HH m d epc

dent's estate, including un-matured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this
CoRt WITHNB MNOTFHS FNER TTHE DATE OF THE
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
May 28, 2009.
Attomey fo Person Givi Notice:
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 488216
KENNETH B. WHEELER, LL.M.TAX, P.A.
1155 Louisiana Avenue, Suite 100
TW tpe Park, I orid 53289

Person Giving Notice:
David J. Strain
1911 Long Pond Drive
Longwood, FL 32779 52,64

IN THE COUNTY COURT.0F THE 9th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COU0NTY 9 3 2
DIVISION: #72
WATERFORD LAKES COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION,
INC. .
Plaintiff,

JUAN o. StUERRA, and JOHN DOE, and JANE DOE, as
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: JUAN 0. GUERRA
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
lien on the following described property in Orange
County, Florida:
Condominium Unit No. 915, Bul~ding No.
-9, of THE-CREST AT WATERFORD LAKES, A
CONDOMINIUM, according to the Declara-
tion of Condominlum thereof, recorded in
Offielal Records Book 8170, Page 1746, as
aue~n ,oalldofthe Public Records of Orange

has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
an Matt G. Firestone, Esq., the Plaintifs attomey,
whose address is POHL & SHORT, P.A., 280 W. Can-
ton Avenue, Sulte 410, Post Office Box3208, W inter
Park, Florida 32790, on or before July 6, 2009, and
file the original with the clerk of this court either
before service on the Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the complaint
or petiton:
DATED this 29th day of May, 2009.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLEBRKAOF 001. S



In accordance with the Amiericans With Disabilities
Act, persons with disabilities needing a special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact Court Administration, at 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801, telephone
(407) 836-2303, not later than two (2) days prior to
the proceeding. If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-
955-8771, or Voice (V 1-800-955-8770, via Florida
Relay Service. 64 /1

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to Ch 715.109 FS and/or 83.801 and/or
677.210 FS etal United American Llen & Recovery
as agent with power of attorney will sell at public
auction the following property(s) to the high-
est bidder subject to any liens for the purpose of
satisfying claim of lien and/or disposition of aban
doned property(s); ownel/lienholder may redeem



(954) 563 1999

Sal dae Jne 9 209 1000 am 3411 NWR9th


18044 1989 Cres s vin#: 146048018 tenant: Ray-

Lic nsd & bonded auctloer flab422 flau 765

6/4, 6/11

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
PROBATE DIVISION .
CASE NO.; 2008-CP-001880-0
IN RE: GUARDIANSHIP OF:
MAGDALENA ELIZABETH GORDON,
of Limited person and property.
FORMAL NOTICE BY PUBLICAfl0N OF TRANSFER
SOF JURISDICTION
YOU. ARE NOTIFIED that RONALD E. GORD0N,
as limited guardian of the person and property of
MAGDALENA ELIZABETH GORDON, a partially inca-
pacitated person, has fied a final report, and has
applied for discharge as Florida lImited guardian on
May 18, 2009. Jurisdiction of this matter has been
transferred to te State of North Carolina on Febru-
ary 24, 2009.
You are required to serve written objections to
the Petitlon within 30 days from the date of service
of this notice, on petitioners attorney, whose name
and address are: lan L. Gilden, Esquire of lan L
Gilden, P.A.,151 Lookout Place, Suite 110, Maitland,
Rlorida 32792, and file written objections with the
clerk of this court either before service or immedi-
ately thereafter. Failure to serve written objections
as requested may result In an order of discharge,
without further notice,
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
May 28, 2009.
Signed on this 18th day of May, 2009.
RONALD E.GORDON
Limited Guardian

RESPECTFULLY SUBMITED on this 20 day of
May, 2009.
IAN L. GILDEN, ESQUIRE
IAN L GILDEN, P.A.
SAttomey for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 0321941
151 Lookout Place, Suite 110
Maitland, Florida 32751
Telep e (06) 65-940446
5/28, 6/4


F1le No. 2009-iP-l 142-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSA C. LEE,
Dcad.NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ROSA C. LEE,
deceased, whose date of death was March 23,
2009, File Number 2009-CP-1142-0 is pending in
Circuit Court for Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando, FL 32801.The names
and addresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attorney are set forth
bel .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

NOIEc O HEo jhtee
tate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF TE FIRST PUBLICA-
T10L CAIMSM NO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OFDEATH

IS B dat of the first publication of this Notice is
June 4, 2009. .
Chun-te Wu, Esq.
Attorney for Personal Representative
80 E. Colonial Die
Telephone: (407) 244-0088
Florida Bar No. 0064998

Angela Lee Cheq
Persona 1 pr sentative
Yonkers, NY 10705
6/4, 6/11

IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE 9th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FL..RIDA
CASE NO.: 08-CC-5523
ANDOVER LAKES PHASE I HOMEOWNERSASSOCIA-
TION, 1NC.,
Plantiff,
DlEGO G. SEGURA, and SANDRA PALACIOS, and
JOHN DOE and JANE 00E, as unknown tenants.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: DIEGO G. SEGURA and SANDRA PAI.ACIOS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
lien on the following described property in Orange
County, Florida:
Lot 42, ANDOVER LAKES, PHASE 1-B, ac-
cording to the Plat recorded in Plat Booke 39,
Page 111, as recorded in the Public Records
of Orange County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on Miltt G. Frrestone, Esq., the Pliantiff's attorney,
whose address is POHL & SHORT, P.A., 280 W. Can-
ton Avenue, Suite 410, Post Office Box 3208, Winter
Park, Florida 32790, on or before July 6, 2009, and
file the original with the clerk of this court either
before service on the Plaintiffs attorney or immedi-
atelit thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for te relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
DATED this 29th day of May, 2009.
LYDIA GARONER
CLERK OF COURTS
By: Amy Comell
Civie iot Sat

In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities
Act, persons with. disabilities needing a special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact Court Administration, at 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801, telephone
(407) 836-2303, not later than two (2) days prior to
the proceeding. If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-
955-8771, or Voice (V1-800-955-8770, via Florida
Relay Service.
6/4, 6/11

IN THE CIFRCI CURRd FA0R ORNG COUNTY,
File No. 48-2009-CP-001012-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RAFAEL A. PERALTA,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS aal
The administration of the estate of Rae A. Per-
alta, deceased, whose date of death was October
29, 2007, is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange



taielscnal edres natv hsed ch pet oad oteprpersons



Allote creditors of the decedent and other per- n
soshaving claims or demands against decedent's es
etateo Ham Ep t tShps0FotcE is RoquTre BTH 3
ALLve CAMuS NOTe Fhir LEDswt ti o WITHINTHTIEPR-
DSE LTE OFORT IONTH SECTION733702 OF THE O-
FIDA PROBLATEO CODE WI BE FOREVER B0 ARRD-
NOTWIC THSTNIG H IM EIOSST

ORMOREH AFTER THE DCDN' DATE OFM IS DELIATH
IS L BARRED FLDWTHNM IM EI




Floid Bar o.0917
Pedaeof st Offctino ti ice Box 94125
Matlnd FL 274-25

AtonyfrPersonal Representative:
AtonyfrCharlie R. Peralta
KismeFlorida 34 o.09743

Fax:~/4 6/11) 6543


File No. 48-20v9-1P-1 I 16-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SUE E. GARDNER,
Dcad.NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Sue E. Gard-
ner, deceased, whose date of death was May 7,
2009, and whose social security number is XXX-
XX-3425, file number 48-2009-CP-1118-0, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Orange County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of which is 425
North Orange Avenue, Room 310, Orlando, Florida
32801. The names and addresses of the personal
representative and he personal representative's at-
AII creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice 15 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 N0EICE OR 30 DAYS
oF E HE D T O SE VIE 0 A CnRY OF H S

sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate must file their claims with this court WITHN 3
MNTHFSTAFTENROTHCEEDATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MOR AFTER THE DECEDENT S DATE OF DEATH

The date of Erst publication of this notice is June
4, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
FoDanie rM. Hu0n 32
Hunter & Marchman, P.A.
1330 Palmetto Avenue
Winter Park, FL 32789
Telephone: (407) 647-6900
Personal Representative:
Karen Gardner
4517 S. Pasee Don Carlos
Tucson, AZ 85757 64 /1


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 48-2009-CP-635-0

IAR E. ANN,
D casd.
ecae NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of MARY E.
ANGELINI, deceased, File No.48-2009-CP-635-0
whose date of death was February 11, 2009, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Orange County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of which Is 425
North Orange Avenue, Suite 340, Orlando,. Elorida
'32802. The narhes alid addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representative s at-
tomney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
h vno hlis or emad ainstl Ide een'
to be served must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTR
THE TIME OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF TIS NOTICE ON THEM.
AII 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
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PE.
RIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702, FLORIDA
STATUTES, WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAM RLED TWO (2)YEARS
OR 0 DEAFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE O DF.ATH

4,e 2 date of first publication of ths notice is June

Grace Anne Glavin, Esq.
GRACE ANNE GLAVIN, P.A.
1340 Tuskawilla Road, Suite 106
Winter Sprngs, FL 3270 8
Telephone: (407) 699-1110
Fax: (407) 699-1165
Florida Bar # 350605
Attorney for Personal Representative
Janice T ,4 Perso al e r~esentative
Orlando, FL 32807
6/4, 6/11

IN THE COUNTY COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 08-CC-19711
DEL REY CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC
Pla aggy

AURELIANO PoERD MO And JOHN DOE and JANE

TAUEAND PNE F ACTION
YU ARE NI IF D tdatcan action to freclose a




Condominium thereof, as recorded in Official
Records Book 3497, at Page(s) 776, and all
amendd nItsathert o the Pubi R cor

has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on Matt G. Firestone, Esq., the Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address Is POHL & SHORT, P.A., 280 W. Can-
ton Avenue, Suite 410, Post Office Box 3208, Winter
Park, Florida 32790, on or before July 6, 2009, and
fille the original with the clerk of this court either
before service on the Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter 'otherwise a default will be entered
against you for te relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
DATED this 29 day of IVay, 2009
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF COURTS
By:Anly Comell
Civll Court Seal
As Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans With DISabilities
Act, persons with disabilities needing a special
accommodation to participate In this proceed-
Ing should contact Court Administration, at 425 N
Orange Avenue, Orlando, Florida 32801, telephone
(407) 836-2303, not later than two (2) days prior to
the proceeding. If hearing impaired, (TOD) 1-800-
955-8771, or Volce (V)1-800-955-8T70, via Rlorida
Relay Service,
6/4, 6/11


utiil~ia IrEWa TELr 1iVT hjl
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GleSELAs MARIA BARTLEfTT
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Gisela Maria
Bartiett, deceased, whose date of death was Febru-
ary 1, 2009, 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-
Al res qt ar ofthe ve~csen t othr persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whoin 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

sons Cain NHm or dm nd ains deeepnt
estate mustfi e their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TIOL C ASM NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERl-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE WLL. BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PER10DS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAM' FILED 1WO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEAfH

Th Rd~ate of first publication of this nolice is June
4, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Representative.
Catheine E. Davey
Attorme fr Carthne M. BMett
Post Office Box 941251
Maitland, FL 32794-1251
Telephone: (407) 645-4833
Fax: (407) 645-4832
Personal Representative:
Catherine M. Bartlett
605d6a Mdranean82o~ad
6/4, 6/11

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 48-2009-CP-928-0
SIN RE: ESTATE OF
BEVER YA. NOEL
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
"The administration of the estate of BEVERLY A:
SNOEL, deceased, whose date of death was March
4, 2009, and whose social security number is XXX-
XX-2143, is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which Is 425 North Orange Avenue, Suite 340, Or-
SlandoFLS2802-4994.The namesamd addressesilf
the personal representative and the personal repre-
sentative s attorney are set fort below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedents es-
sred ut fiae Mer slis wth ths rc e THN
THE LATR OF 3 MONTH AFTR THE TIM-F THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 1)AYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON TEM.
All other creditors of the decadent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decadent's
estate must file their claims with this courtWITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE RIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT RLED WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLOA-
IDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH

IS e Bjd~ate of first publication of this notice is May
28, 2009.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
J. CAfER RANDOLPH II
Attorney
SFlorida Bar No. 0466182
Mettler Shelton Randolph Carroll & Sterfacci, P.L
340 Royal PWinciarta Way, Suite 340
Palm Beach, FL 33480
Telephone: 561 -472-8088



SOrlando, FL 32817
-5/28, 6/4

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to Ch 713.585(6) F.S. UnitedAmerican Lien
& Recovery as agent with power of attorney will sell
the following vehicles) to the highest bidder subject
to any liens; net proceeds deposited with the clerk




(he 4hk 1503 buer prem; any person inter-

lseno co ch p454 7 -ca 88 li4 5a

sale date July 10 2009 10:00 am 3411 NW 9th~v
Av tLudra F 3 1094
f03 20 7004e vII# t3S5C20736.8

waton st #r/Traredaifl 407-841-5592 lien amt

495001 998 Ford vin#:l FR4F6AFP52S&WA125023

Ileor gmatry auto repair &sbyc 1595525 sob rando

fl 321-239-0489 len amt $419

ie~ns~ed & bonded auctioneers flab422 flau 765
6/4












110WS frOml a



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till fn ~il~l : llii 1 f l ine IH 1~; Fr r rr
File No.48-2009-CP-589-0
Division PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
VI GEN A M. SCHELL A/K/A VIRGINIA McKEITHAN
De esd.
cae NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of VIRGINIA
M. SCHELL NK/A VIRGINIA McKEITHAN SCHELL,
deceased, whose date of death was December 30,
2008 and whose social security number is XXX-
XX-0237 is pending in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
Dvisin 1 ,hair a 5 No a 3 0. Thee name soa
addresses of the personal representative and the
personal representative s attorney are set forth
below
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
havn claims or demands a ainst decedent's
esa e on whom a copy of this notice is required


DAYS AFTR THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM
el nothherv greditm o the dece ent aga sothe
decedent 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 SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN Section 733.702 OF
THE ILDORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CUMM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEAfH
IS BARRED
is M date of the first publication of this Notice

Attorney for Personal Representative:
Michael L. Marlowe, Esq.
Florida Bar No. 157000
1aloe L iat erfru bP.A.4
Winter Park, Florida 32789
Telephone: (407) 629-5008
Facsimile: (407) 740-0310
Personal Representative:
Robert C. Schell
8413 Seaman Road
Ocean Springs, MS 39564
5/28, 6/4

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CASE No. 2008CA006827
AMERICAN STERLING BANK, A MISSOURI CORPO-
RAll0N, PLAINTIFF,
VS-
PEDRO NODA-MOLINA, ET AL.
DEFENDANT(S).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE ial
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the F n l
Judgment of Foreclosure dated Ma.22, 200 de
f ca h ata Sm lewi Ro da, on 23 June 2009 at
11:00 AM, at Room S201 of Courthouse 301 N.
Park Ave., Sanford, FL 32771 for the following de-
scribed property.
Codomnu Unit No. 3302 Buildidn 4, of
C UBSID ATSABAL POINT,' Condominium
acrding to the Declaration of cond m nu
cerof gs r rded in Official Recoomi B k
6098f, Pas ran, and anaedmentst Mr-
t60 ay f5 Publi R cors of Semier e
County, Florida, together with an undivided
interest in the common areas, it any. --

Any pe n prson clamin an Interest in the su 10cs from
Ie sl, if a y,ther thnshe orpe owner aso

sixto(60) dys afie Th sl m ourt hia is-
of the changed time of sale shall be published as
DrovideM herein.
Dated May 27, 2009
MARYANNE MORSE
Clerkc of the circuit Court
By Paula Russo
Deputy Clerk of the Court
NOTICE
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITES ACT OF 1990
Administrative Order No. 08-01
ofyu r a prtso pih cis bpt w ho n

the provision of certain assistance. Please contact
Court Administration at The Seminole Civil Court
house, 301 N. Park Avenue, Sulte 301, Sanford
FL 32771-1292, (407) 665-4227 within 2 working
days of your receipt of this notice. If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8771 or 711.
6/4, 6/11

IN THE CIFRC I eO R 4O O A G P CO -0


IN RE: ESTATE OF Dvso 1
DOMINsi K MAS d t )


TOIC A9 EHChN ECLIMSOR DMNS

Summary Administration has been entered In
the estate of DOMINICK MAGU0, deceased, File


Orlando, Florida 32801; that the decedent's date
of death was May 8, 2008; that the total value of
the estate is $42,249.56 and that the names and
addresses of those to whom it has been assigned
by such order are:
Name /Address
LAURESSA E. NELSON / 3623 Pershing Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32812
DAVID M. NELSON / 3623 Pershing Avenue,
Orlando,Rorida 38282
JO ANN NELSON / 3623 Pershing Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32812
.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 CLAMS AND DEMANDS NOTSO FILED WILL.
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY- OTHER APPLICABLE
TIME PERIOD, ANlY CLAIM RLED TWO (2)YEARS
OR MORE AFTER TE DECEDENTS DATE OFDEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is
June 4, 2009.
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
Matthew H. Roby, Esquire
Matthew H. Roby, AAL, PA
Florida Bar No. 0505641
83 Wes Mo~rseN Bu ev7

Telephone: (407) 647-8065
Fax: (407) 647-3880
Person Giving Notice:
JoAnn Nelson

drato I orida 3 81
6/4, 6/11


SI.I~li.IIR 11(:1j Fin ililllall;E I0.l.Ifdi:j FLIliljl\~d
Case No.:08B-CA-033856-0
TRUSTCO BANK,
Plaintiff
DsANNY RIVERA, AMERICAN GENERAL HOME EQUITY,
INC., SUZANNE RIVERA, MARK HEALY, flu/ble STATE
FARM MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE COM-
PANY, and MARILYN COLON,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MARILYN COLON
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Amended Complaint
to Foreclose Mortgage on the following described
retlproperty located in Orange County Florida,

Lot 28, Block D, CONWAY ACRES, THIRD AD-
DITION, according to the plat thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book Z, Page 47, of the Public
Records of Orange County, Florida

h s cb en f g ed t h c y u t a c am o e

dated May 9, 2000, filed May 15, 2000, at Official
Records Book 6001, Page 1351, of the Pubie Re-
et100 ofOrne Curnt tFlorida Ts nerbestd i
Plaintiff. You are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on, Plaintiff s Attor-
ney, whose address is: Swann & Hadley, P.A., 1031
West Morse Boulevard, Suite 350, Winter Park,
Florida 32789, on or before June 27, 2009, and file
t~hoeu tr a ewi trhee Cler of te Crt of Orange
or immediately thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for relief demanded in the
Complaint.
If you're a person with a disability who needs
any a comodationIn odr to rtici ato in this

the provision of certain assistance. Please contact
Court Administration at 425 N. Orange Avenue, Or-
landlo, Florida 32801, Telephone: (407) 836-2000
within two (2) working days of your receipt of this
noti1e. If yo~u are hearing or voice impaired, call
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on this
13 day of May, 2009-
C LDIAI GARDNER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Heydee M. Goodman
SCircuit court seal
Deputy Clerk
5/28, 6/4



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOB ORANGE COUNTY
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
RIle No.48-2009-CP-1058-0
Division PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHRISTOPHER DOUGLAS LILLY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of CHRISTOPHER
DOUGLAS LILLY, deceased, whose date of death
wasbMrarch 1 209 3Id nigs nesoa sc rt
Court for Orange County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Probate Division, Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the personal representa-
tive 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 note is required
to be served must file their claims with this Courts
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICARION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
AII other creditors of the decadent and other

cu WITH NC3 NNTHS AFTER THEFT DATE OF THE
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FII ED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN Section 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED-
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED-
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is or e J e4,2 0 for Personal Representative:

Mca L arl .015E q.
Marlowe & Weatherford, PA.A
1150 Louisiana Avenue, Ste 4
Winter Park, Florida 32789
Telephone: (407) 629-5008
Facsimile: (407) 740-0310
Pe soal R peetatie:

1669 Recad6/4, 6/11




IN TE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PRAEo 4 CPVOSba-0

IN RE: ESTATE OF MARTHA R. WISE,
Deceased

MS e adiistrto oteE Ist Rof MrT R
2009, File Number 48-2009-CP-1029-0, Is pending
in the Circuit Court for ORANGE County, Rlorida,
Probate Division, the address of which Is 425
North 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 clilms 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 AFTR THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PBULCAHION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTR THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICEON TEM.
All other cniditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against deep-
dent's estate must fle tehe claims wMith this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFFER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PBULCATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERtODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice Is:
June 4, 2009.

Signed on May 18, 2009.
W. MICHAEL CLIFFORD
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 224111
GRA 0 BNS30N, P.A
Orlando, Rodida 32802-3068
Telephone: (407) 843-8880 -
EUGENE WISE, JR.
Personal Representative
Mufr esbo mTN 3130
6/4, 6/11


Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 17


Winter Park / Maitla r





Th~e Mlarketplace


Page 18 Thursday, June 4, 2009


Winter. Prk / Maitland Observer


guy answered, "It was
because I was jealous
of you and the schiol-
arship. You always
beat me at everything.
I've been sorry ever
since. I'm glad to get it
over wit ..."
(JUSt wait'll Obama
"fixes" our previously
best health care in the
world)


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(4)cDetoxifcto EONk-Supe Sale $
org/orderhtmi. How to Detox for Overnight
Pain Relief. Flatter Tummy Colon Cleanse.
Re lning onerox cigun TlennaaBed. 00
(407) 970-1483


rr M lT~~
Reading volunteers NEEDED Jackson
Heights Middle School in Oviedo is looking
fo's auls who are a rste in servng or
neaing tudow nad e lerl.e Vounteersbeor

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to build fluency and comprebelision skills.
Sessions are from 8:30-9:00 a.m., M-F.
Please contact Connie O'Hanion for more
information, 407-365-7585.


. I 1~c(


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Yard work, carpentry, painting, (whole
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small. Local. Prompt. Affordable. Call Scott
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HOUSE CLEANING
English-speaking, mature female looking
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ROOM FOR RENT IN OVIEDO
Huge room for rent, private entrance, all
utilities including cable, A/C, all furnished.
private bathroom, private parking.ln Oviedo.
Ask for Gabriel -407-474-3708
TWO ROOMS FOR RENT
Two rooms for rent -in a West Maitiand
Lakefront home. CLEAN. One w/ private
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references. 407-620-51 64

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tOviedo Ofc SaIce, Oafrn tae 0750
mota. 148073Broadway St. Contact Megan

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sq. ft. + tax, no CAM. Reception, kitchen,
conference offices. Near 417 Red Bug exit.
815 Eyrie Drive. Call 407-365-3490.


< continued from page 16
till I finish and hand
you my completed
exam.
"YOur suggestion
is quite out of order. I
can't do anything like
that ."
"OK sir, then I'll
have to rely on my
only recourse."
Chris and his moth-
er went home and said
lite h vd ng inr.
the phone rang. Mrs.
Burgess answer .d
Lemmon muttered
grimly, "I have recon-
sidered Chris' prob-
lem. I believe that
making a big fuss
would do nobody
any good. Tell Chris
to come and take his
exam tomorrow at lo
ahm.i' Next mhri ng d
English exam.
At the 20-year class
TOuniOn, Chris shook
hands with a class-
mate who had always
envied him."'You stole
my English blue book
examn, didn't you?"
Chris said. "I knew -
damn well you did it
atl thtehteime. It's water

Why not clear your ~
COnscience and tell
me 111/2) yOu did it?"
Almost choking, the


1. Light: secretarial & receptionist telephone duties in informal
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2. Notary license or ability to obtain at company expense
3. Scanning of all documents, computer skills a must
4. Blueprint organization & distribution
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8. Competitive salary and strong benefits package with bonus
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10. Non-smoking. office environment/FEE
11. Dedicated team player with honesty & integrity as absolutes
12. Report to work weekly, minimum 6 hours per day
Send resumes to Wilson & Companly, Inc., 1227 East Broadway
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parkswilson~\wilsoncompany.net. E0E/Drug Free Work Place.
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Buy a Brick on the Wildcat Walk of Fame! Your opportunity to become a permanent part of the legacy of WPHS's original campus!
The renovations of the 9th Grade Center C3ampus include plans for a brick pathway at the entrance to the campus, between two of the original
buildings, the auditorium and the administration building. Individual bricks can be purchased for $50 and engraved with your personal
message. The proceeds of these brick sales will go to support the ongoing tradition of excellence at WPHS, an increasingly difficult task
during this period of unprecedented budget cuts.


To order: Name:
Complete this form and send with a check to: Address:
Winter Park High School Foundation City:
P.O. Box 1722


State: Zip:


Winter Park, FL 32792


Up t~octhhnee rtowseoacthext,

per brick. Spaces and



character per block.
Please print very clearly.


rec iveoua wioft cad otrouse
in notifying the recipient


pleoasae ciheecdkbtr ox
next to all appropriate
brick orders.


RONEY IThe blue book


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


Winter Park High School Foundation


e nohP Number:
Email Address:


Brick: Gift Card? []
Top Row:


Midl Row II I ) I I I I I I~ I


0 0) 0I I 0I 01 01 01 0I I 0I 0I

Botto Row II I I I OI 1.1







YVIIIICI IUII\I Irulrluu uur~-r


- 'L it


_ ___


L


Thursday, June 4, 2009 Page 19


Winter Park / Maitla r


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00articles available on a vlariety ofspjiritural, moral, andr social top~cic

Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. &6:00 p.m.
lBble Classes 9:00 a.m. Sunday & 7:15 W'ednesday


':1410 Lake Howell Road
: Winter Park


Gary W. Summers, preacher
407-657-0657


II ___


~ "~ YOU DON'T HAVE TO LIVE WITH THE PAIN
*~ Neck Pain
*. I Headaches
Middle and Lower Back Pain
*-~i3~ Shooting Pain Down Arms or Legs

*Just Plain Old Aches and. Pains
These are among the many conditions treated well with chiropractic care!

TRY CHIROPRACTIC!


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Winter Park / Maitland Observer


e gaP 20 Thursday, June 4, 2009


Earn ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~_ 3%A Y it 6mot ACetfct
of Depoit from Old Floida Na ioa Bnk














Baccrat as of May I' 28 00iOfe ay wthdwna a y time skPenalt my aplfrerly ihdrcawL


Albetameontied Sprngs50W inghy sevcspssb36 oa adwl no h uu


ALlamnonte Sprmngs FL 32714 407-788-8005
Apopka: 1420 W. Orange Blosso'm Trail FNB
Apopka, FL 32712. 407-464-7025 fg
Longwood: 502 N. Highway 17-92
Longwood, FL 32750.407-831-1776
Downtown: 2875 5. Orange Avenue Suite 536 .
Orlando, FL 32806.407-835-0113
Winter Park: 840 SJ Denning Drwue
Winter Park, FL 32 789. 407-622-6626 a
enaber


I ;_wwwaalabama~oaksco
Call us for a tout
Alabasma Oaks or more info~rmariorn
- of WCinter Park 407-71 8-79937
-~g.~_-_~I~_.,,~_ 1759) Alabama Dr., Winter Patic
A s s- fEis ~rr o L(v N< .alabamaotak~s.com


Dr. Frank T. Comparetti, D.C.
1850 Lee Rd, Suite 324 Winter Park, FL 32789
407-951-8349


Renows-ned Tuch.


4- I ~
apst


1.:] r.'-:;.Ave. C.
P: gark


* Medical Massage
* Swedish Mvassage
Deep 'Tissue


L Iypossage
Stone Mac~- --
SPrenaatal & Postl.r.- S y 1 .


MT7 a ~. 50?907




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