Winter Park-Maitland observer

MISSING IMAGE

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:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Winter Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Maitland (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Winter Park
United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Maitland
Coordinates:
28.596111 x -81.346667 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with v. 1, no. 1, Jan. 26, 1989.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 29 (July 16, 1992).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 26271684
lccn - sn 92000170
issn - 1064-3613
System ID:
UF00091444:00322


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

1 9 8 9 2 0 1 4 25 YEARS Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 Serving Winter Park, Maitland, Baldwin Park, College Park and Goldenrod 50+ tax WPMOBSERVER.COM USPS 00-6186 Publisher statement on page 4. VISIT WPMOBSERVER.COM SUBSCRIBE NOW! KOREAN ALL-STAR BASEBALL FEVER SPORTS, 9 Communal business? The local dinner sessions that launch sustainable startups LIFESTYLES, 8 Growing green thumbs Senior program sows gardeners CENTRAL FLORIDA SENIOR, B1 CALENDAR .................... 4 LIFESTYLES .................... 8 SPORTS ...................... 9 WPV VOICE ................... 10 CULTURE ..................... 12 OPINIONS .................... 14 CLASSIFIEDS .................. 40 CENTRAL FLORIDA SENIOR ....... B1 Winter Park might be on the verge of regulating medical mar ijuana before this years general election. Mayor Ken Bradley brought up the issue of legalization dur ing last Mondays City Commis sion meeting, hoping to better prepare the city in advance and help decide Winter Parks course of action regarding further regu lations. Bradley said he met with the Orange County Council of May ors on July 25 to discuss the po tential distribution and sale of medical marijuana if it passes on the state ballot this November. There are a lot of questions that are going to be coming from this, Bradley said at the Winter Park City Commission meeting last Monday. If this passes, for example, can a person smoke marijuana in a public park? Where could this be dispensed and how would it be dispensed? A potential medical marijuana ordinance is already in the works in Orange County, Bradley said. Winter Park wouldnt be re quired to pass regulations of its own if the county takes action, but the city can still pass its own ordinance, he said. I guess we could take some thing thats more restrictive than the county, but were not obligat Bradley said. Maitland took a step toward a medical marijuana ordinance of its own back in April. The legis lation would regulate the sale of medical marijuana to only one zoning district in the entire city. A single building sits in that zoning district, located just across the street from the Mait land Police station. This is an effective way of do ing it without saying its prohib ited, because its not, Maitland City Attorney Cliff Shepard said during the City Council meet ing on April 28. The zoning rules would help the city protect itself, he said, preparing Maitland for state regulations in advance. The ordinance will go before Maitlands Planning and Zon ing Commission on Aug. 21, said PHOTO COURTESY OF SXC.HU Medical marijuana may enjoy 88 percent approval by Florida voters in a recent poll, but not with Winter Parks mayor, who said that he would be voting against it in November. Winter Park mulls choice over medical marijuana Mayor Bradley against legalization TIM FREED Observer staff Please see MARIJUANA on page 2 Please see MEMORIAL on page 2 After the CEO of LYNX ad mitted to Maitlands mayor that it forgot to provide feeder bus service from the citys SunRail complex when the rail system launched in May, Maitland Cen ter is set to start receiving backand-forth bus service in Septem ber. Meetings between LYNX of Schieferdecker, Orange County Mayor Teresa Jacobs and repre sentatives from U.S. Rep. John wheels in motion to give Mait land Centers 17,000 employees an easier way to get to work via SunRail. Before the new feeder bus ser vice starts on Sept. 1, Maitland Center employees only bus op tion to, and from, the Maitland SunRail station included taking a bus in the opposite direction to Winter Park Village where they had to wait to transfer to anoth er bus to take them to Maitland Center. Or, Maitland Community Development Direct Dick Wells said, it was suggested Maitland Center riders exit SunRail from the Winter Park station, and take a more direct route to work from there. Buses to start rolling to Maitland Center SARAH WILSON Observer staff Please see RAIL BUS on page 2 407-740-0401 www.FirstColonyBank.netYour Real Hometown BankOn Hwy 17-92 in MaitlandMember FDIC Winter Park Recovery CenterComprehensive Drug & Alcohol Treatment Naltrexone for Alcohol & Cocaine Abuse Subutex/Suboxone For Opioids & HeroinExecutive Level ProtocolsPrivacy Guaranteed2056 Aloma Ave, Suite 100, Winter Park, FL 32792 Contact For Free Evaluation at 407-629-0413 www.WinterParkRecoveryCenter.com www.wpmobserver.com/enews A permanent bronze tribute to a Winter Park Life Scouts fallen friend has made it halfway to be coming a reality. Winter Park resident and dent John Michael Thomas, 15, passed the halfway point this week when he raised $25,821.73 to have a bronze peacock foun tain placed in the Central Park rose garden a memorial for his childhood friend Elizabeth Buck ley who passed away of an inop erable brain tumor. Today the 7-foot, bronze pea cock resides in England with art ist Lloyd Le Blanc, waiting to be shipped off to Winter Park. A to tal cost of $50,000 will pay for the fountain, shipping, irrigation and the landscaping costs, as well as an engraved message about Eliz abeth. John Michael chose to pursue PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE OBSERVER Local businesses and groups including Peterbrooke Chocolatier are pitching in to help a local teen raise funds for a monument to a young friend who lost her battle to cancer. Pursuing a peacock and a promise Scouts fundraising for fountain reaches halfway mark in honor of lost friend TIM FREED Observer staff

PAGE 2

Page 2 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer MARIJUANA | Mayor plans to vote against medical marijuana legalization amendment in November MEMORIAL | Teen has spent months on project that will be a centerpiece to Central Parks rose garden Community Development Direc tor Dick Wells. Bradley told the City Commis sion that he personally doesnt support the legalization of medi cal marijuana in Florida, saying that he plans on voting no on the statewide November amend ment. I, for one, dont want to wake up and walk down Park Avenue and Central Park and realize people are smoking marijuana, Bradley, who is also the CEO of said. I dont think that would be good for our citizens. But Bradleys stance would sit in overwhelming minority ac cording to a study done by Quin nipiac University in Connecticut last month. The study shows that 88 percent of Florida voters sup port legalized marijuana for med ical use. the statue as his Eagle Scout proj ect last fall a year after Elizabeth passed away at the age of 13 in December 2012. The Winter Park scout wasted no time when he kicked off his fundraising in May, spreading the word and raising $3,200 in just the John Michael now sees light at the end of the tunnel, closing in on a tribute he hopes will bring heal ing to Elizabeths family. I know Mr. and Mrs. Buckley are still having a hard time, John Michael said. I hope this gives them that hope back. Support came from every di rection when John Michael began his effort to immortalize Eliza beths memory in bronze. Bishop wrote a check for $1,000 to sup port the campaign, while St. Mar garet Mary Catholic School took donations from students and raised $2,000. Local Winter Park businesses stepped as well, such as Peter brooke Chocolatier, who now sells chocolate peacocks to support the cause. A dollar from every pur chase goes toward bringing the fountain to its future home in Central Park. Clyde Moore, the man behind the I LUV Winter Park social media persona, is taking a similar approach, selling peacock-themed T-shirts to help move the project forward. Its just amazing how gener ous everyone is in this city, John Michael said. Im so thankful. John Michaels friendship with Elizabeth dates back to their year of kindergarten at St. Margaret Mary Catholic School. The scout remembers Elizabeths curious nature and enthusiasm in the classroom, but most of all recalls her love for peacocks. Drawings of the colorful bird in colored pencil covered the 13-year-olds bedroom walls and on her balcony sported a painted peacock feather with the words love life written below. She would love it, said Eliza beths mother, Pamela, gazing at a photograph of the fountain that would embody her daughters memory and sprit. Elizabeths father Martin said its encouraging to see the project come so far, though he realizes theres still more fundraising to be done. Its immensely gratifying to us to see the project come closer to fruition, Martin said. The project is very near and dear to our hearts, and its not just be cause its in Elizabeths memory, its John Michaels commitment to this project and the hard work that hes put into it. Its extremely touching, be cause it speaks volumes to what a Elizabeth had such an impact on him that hed be willing to under take this project and stick to it. John Michael plans to start sell ing wrist bands next week to sup port the project, hoping to have the fountain placed by November. C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE VOTE Edward DeAguilerafor State Senate District 12 VOTE August 26th in the Primary for Edward DeAguilera COMMON SENSE LEADERSHIP FOR A CHANGEIts time to get serious about job creation, economic development and creating a better quality of life in our West Orange District. Edwards a native son who wants to make a dierence with his business experience and community advocacy.He Knows the Needs of District 12 Creating a Strong and Resilient Economy Growing Small Business and Jobs Funding and Support for Education Holding the Line on Taxes Assisting the Cities Economic Development EortsEdwards Story A Native of the District Son of Immigrant Parents Bishop Moore, UCF & Columbia College Married to Freda with two small children, Delaney & Edward Lake Whitney Elementary School Parent Homeowners Association Member Director of a Not for Prot Association Downs Syndrome Association of CF Former Director of the Hispanic Chamber of CommerceEndorsed by Many Who KnowAntonia Novello, Former US Surgeon General David Simmons, Florida Senator Diane Velazquez, City of Apopka Commissioner Honorable Cynthia Ellenberg Honorable Kathryn Townsend Honorable Scott Sturgill Jennifer Thompson, Orange County Commissioner Joe Durso, City of Longwood Commissioner John Dowless, Edgewood Councilman Mike McLean, Former Seminole County CommissionerWest Orange Political Alliance, West Orange Chamber of CommercePolitical advertisement paid for and approved by Edward DeAguilera, Republican candidate for State Senate District 12. I, for one, dont want to wake up and walk down Park Avenue and Central Park and realize people are smoking marijuana. I dont think that would be good for our citizens. ARCHIVE PHOTO BY TIM FREED THE OBSERVER Medical marijuana has some local ofcials worried about whether the medically prescribed drug will be used in public, likening it to injecting drugs in a public park. RAIL BUS | Lynx official forgot about it Schieferdecker said that LYNX will provide the new feeder bus service starting Sept. 1 through December of this year, when LYNX ridership and adjust bus destina tions accordingly. Schieferdecker said the cost of running the new bus route will be split between Or ange County and the Florida De partment of Transportation. C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE The Winter Park City Com mission gave city attorney Larry Brown the go ahead to study the medical marijuana issue and work with Orange Countys at torney. I dont know what the right thing to do at this point is, but I think we certainly need to track the countys ordinance through this and see if it can be applicablebased, Bradley said. Its a critical issue that we look at. For more information about the Peacock Project and to donate, contact thomasjm8@gmail.com Education & Economics: The Value of Great Schools Observe r Winter Park / Maitland Thursday, August 21, 2014 Reservations at winterpa rk.org or (407) 644-8281 RSVP by Wednesday, August 13

PAGE 3

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 3 Leader in Patient Care and Physician Education133 BENMORE DRIVE, SUITE 200, WINTER PARK, FL 32792 www.CentreForFamilyMedicine.com NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS, NEWBORN AND OLDERCall (407) 512-0894 to schedule.Ann Klega, MD Board-Certied Family Medicine Ann Klega, MD, recognized for Excellence in Womens Health, joins the Centre for Family Medicine to offer her expertise in diabetes management, obesity and womens health. Dr. Klega is prepared to provide comprehensive medical care to families and individuals needing preventive medicine or suering from all types of illnesses, disorders, conditions and diseases. CFM-13-15988 CFM Dr. Klega Ad-WP_Maitland Observer.indd 1 8/4/14 4:46 PM Winter Park City Talk BY RANDY KNIGHT CITY MANAGER Aug. 11 City Commission meeting There will be a City Commis sion meeting Monday, Aug. 11, at sion Chambers located at 401 S. Park Ave. For the most up-to-date agenda, please visit cityofwinter park.org under Whats New. Be low are a few topics of interest: Mayors Report Day to Bill and Carol Swartz for 19 years of volunteering at the Olde Fashion 4th of July Celebration Enrichment Program providers and participants Coin recipients Consent Agenda 28, 2014. chase orders (for a complete list ing, visit cityofwinterpark.org/ ccpackets). terlocal Cooperation Agreement between Orange County and the city of Winter Park for Communi ty Development Programs under the Urban County Program. Action Items Requiring Discussion using assistance by an Urban Land Institute (ULI) Technical As sistance Panel (TAP). Public Hearings To extend until Thursday, Aug. 27, 2015, the Conditional Use approval granted to permit the redevelopment of the prop erty at 295 S. New York Ave. with a new drive-in branch bank. To extend until Friday, Oct. 14, 2016, the Conditional Use ap proval granted for the condomin ium project at 125 S. Interlachen Ave. Remember, if you are unable to attend City Commission meet ings, you can watch them live, gavel-to-gavel as they happen. During the meeting, simply log on to cityofwinterpark.org/cclive CoffeeTalk featuring Vice Mayor Steve Leary If you have a latt beans to grind or you simply want to espresso your thoughts, Coffee Talk may be the cup for you. The popular CoffeeTalk series this month features Vice Mayor Steve Leary on Thursday, Aug. 14, at 8 a.m., and you are invited to join him for conversation and a cup of coffee provided by Palmanos Cafe, Coffee & Wine Bar. Coffee Talk will be held at the Welcome Center located at 151 W. Lyman Ave. For more information, please call 407-599-3428. Chamber and city to explore value of great schools On Thursday, Aug. 21, the Winter Park Chamber of Com merce and city of Winter Park will host an Education Update at the Winter Park Community Center located at 721 W. New England Ave. Presented by Rollins Col event will explore Education & Schools, via panel discussion elists for the breakfast event in clude: CEO, Central Florida Foundation commissioner, city of Winter Park chairman, Orange County Public Schools ate professor of economics, Rol lins College Throughout the morning, pan elists will explore how quality ed ucational opportunities help de velop intellectual capital, inspire entrepreneurs, add economic val ue to our community, and instill a sense of civic pride. The Chamber of Commerce will also hold a school supply drive in conjunction with the breakfast event. Attendees are encouraged to bring supplies to Back-to-School Drive. Recom mended items include notebook paper, spiral notebooks, 24-count crayon boxes, eight-count marker packages, and 12-count colored pencil packages. A representative will be on hand to collect supplies and donations at the event. Event registration will begin at 7:45 a.m., followed by break fast and the program at 8 a.m. Admission is $25 for Chamber members in advance and $30 for non-members. Corporate tables are also available. Reservations are required by Wednesday, Aug. 13, and can be made by contacting the Chamber of Commerce at 407644-8281 or online at winterpark. org. The event is made possible by presenting sponsor Rollins in addition to support from city of Winter Park and Winter Park/ Maitland Observer. Winter Park presents Art in Transit sculpture Tree Whisperers The city of Winter Park and the Public Art Advisory Board are proud to present the Art in Transit sculpture Tree Whisperers at a dedication ceremony Wednesday, Aug. 27, at 9 a.m. at the Winter Park train station located at 148 board members will lead the cer emony to present the sculpture, which will serve to greet train passengers to Winter Park. As part of the Florida Depart ment of Transportations imple mentation of SunRail, all stations were given an Art in Transit grant to present artwork at each station. Due to Winter Parks pas sion for art, the grant was supple mented by funding from the citys Community Redevelopment Agency. The Public Art Advisory Board released a call for artists and ultimately recommended artist, architect and Winter Park work titled Tree Whisperers to the City Commission. The new artwork was installed adjacent to the train station on the green space between the train station and Morse Boulevard. Tree Whispers features eight double-sided panels with photo ing tabebuia trees against a blue lett Boswell, My passion for pho tography has always been part of my life alongside the pursuits of a professional career in architec play at Orlando International Air port and the new Amway Center in Orlando. Much of her subject matter has focused on what she sees as the beauty and expressions in trees. For more information regard ing the Public Art Advisory Board, please call 407-599-3498. Time for CoffeeTalk

PAGE 4

Page 4 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 PHONE: 407-563-7000 FAX: 407-563-7099 WPMOBSERVER.COM PUBLISHER Tracy Craft 407.515.2605 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MANAGING EDITOR Isaac Babcock 407.563.7023 IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ASSOCIATE EDITORS Sarah Wilson 407.563.7026 SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Tim Freed 407.563.7054 TFreed@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ARTS EDITOR Josh Garrick joshgarrick9@gmail.com DESIGNER Tom Miller 407.563.7032 TMiller@TurnstileMediaGroup.com STAFF WRITERS Brittni Larson Megan Stokes Allison Olcsvay Kristy Vickery COLUMNISTS Chris Jepson Jepson@MediAmerica.us Louis Roney LRoney@cfl.rr.com ADVERTISING SALES David Levine 407-485-1956 DLevine@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Linda Stern 407.376.2434 LStern@TurnstileMediaGroup.com LEGAL NOTICE ADVERTISING Ashley McBride 407.286.0807 Legal@FLALegals.com SUBSCRIPTIONS/CIRCULATION Luana Baez 407.563.7013 LBaez@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MEMBER OF: -Florida Press Association -Winter Park/Maitland/Goldenrod Chambers of Commerce Winter Park/Maitland Observer is published by Turnstile Media Group. Founded in 1990 and headquartered in Orlando, Fla., Turnstile Media Group is also the parent of Golfweek, Golfweek Custom Media, TurfNet, Professional Artist, Seminole Voice, Baldwin Park Living and Turnstile Connect. TURNSTILE MEDIA GROUP CHAIRMAN Rance Crain PRESIDENT/CEO Francis X. Farrell EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT GENERAL MANAGER Patti Green VICE PRESIDENT Jeff Babineau USPS #00-6186 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Winter Park / Maitland Observer 1500 Park Center Drive Orlando, FL 32835 Established in 1989 by Gerhard J.W. Munster Calendar AUG. 7 Dont miss your opportunity to race in Mai tlands legendary 5K, benetting the Roth JCC, at 7 p.m. on Aug. 7. The 31st annual Beat-the-Heat 5K JCC Road Race begins and ends at the Roth JCC, located at 851 N. Maitland Ave. The cost to register is $23, which includes entry in to the race, a T-shirt and post-race pizza pool party. Registrations made on the day of the race in person will be $28. For more informa tion, contact Royal Webster at RoyalW@ orlandojcc.org or 407-621-4059. Learn all about native Florida plants and how they grow at Maitland Public Librarys Summer Reading: Florida Wildowers & End of Summer Party from 2 to 4 p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 7. Stick around for snacks and games as we celebrate the end of summer! This event is free and open to the public. Visit maitlandpubliclibrary.org Volunteers for Community Impact Inc. will host its rst Volunteer Fest on Thursday, Aug. 7, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Rachel D. Murrah Civic Center (1050 W. Morse Blvd.) in Winter Park. Volunteer Fest will showcase Central Florida volunteer op portunities within a family-friendly atmo sphere that includes music, Zumba, food, and fantastic door prizes. Attendees will have the opportunity to peruse volunteer opportunities available with various VCI nonprot partners, nonprot organizations, and businesses located within the local community. Admission is free. For more information, please call 407-298-4180 or email volunteer@vci.org AUG. 9 Come test your skills against fellow gam www.wpmobserver.com/subscribe Community Bulletin Leading Freedom Ride Dr. John W. McCutchen, former President of the Jewett Orthopaedic Clinic in Winter Park, was recently elected to the Board of Directors for Freedom Ride. Freedom Ride enriches the lives of children, adults and veterans with disabilities through thera peutic horseback riding. Visit Freedom Ride.com to learn more. Local attorney receives rotary award Attorney Vanessa J. Skinner, who practices estate planning and elder law in the Win ter Park ofce of Winderweedle, Haines, Ward & Woodman, P.A., recently received the Rising Rooster Award from the Rotary Club of Orange County East-Winter Park for outstanding service to the club and the clubs foundation, the Orange County East Rotary Foundation Inc. Skinner, a member of the rotary for almost ve years, serves as an active club member and holds a seat on the clubs foundation board of directors. She also provides legal counsel to both groups. New investment rm VP to spearhead marketing D.A. Davidson Companies, an employeeowned full-service investment rm based in the Northwest, has added veteran client advisory services manager Tarin Bachle to Davidsons Fixed Income Management group (DFIM). Bachle will serve as a vice president for client advisory services, where she will work alongside the DFIM team in Davidsons Winter Park ofce. Bachle will spearhead national marketing efforts for DFIM and oversee the high-level advisory services it provides to its clients. Head of design The American Institute of Building Design, the leading professional association for residential designers, announced the elec tion of David Pillsbury as national presi dent. Pillsbury, of Winter Park, comes off a successful year as internal vice-president that saw an increased public awareness of the AIBD as well as substantial growth in professional membership. Along with Pills bury, seven other members of the Board of Directors were elected to serve through the 2014 scal year. Pillsbury brings more than 30 years of experience in residential design and business ownership to his po sition as president of the Institute. He also served two terms as internal vice-presi dent on the AIBD Board, including a threeyear stint as the president of the Florida Society of AIBD. During his term, Pillsbury plans new education-based reforms, which include developing new certicate programs and nding ways to engage the next generation in Residential Design. ers in a Super Smash Brothers Brawl tournament! The tournament will be from 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 9, at the Mai tland Public Library. Two mini-tournaments determine who will play in the champion ship round. The winner will receive a gift card to GameStop! This event is free and geared toward kids, tweens and teens. Fore more information, visit maitlandpub liclibrary.org Enjoy a screening of the 1946 lm based on the classic novel Great Expectations at noon on Saturday, Aug. 9, at the Enzian Theater. General admission is $8. For more information, visit enzian.org AUG. 11 Come and train with the champions of Europe! Real Madrid Foundation and Be Active Sports are joining forces to bring soccer training from Madrid for the Real Madrid Campus Experience camp from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, Aug. 11, through Friday, Aug. 15. The coaches come directly from the Real Madrid soccer schools in the sport city of Valdebebas where the profes sional team trains. The camp will be held at Winter Parks Ward Park, located at 190 Perth Lane, and is offered to boys and girls aged 7 to 17. Cost is $495. Please call 1-787-431-0011 for more information. AUG. 14 Bring the whole family for an outdoor lm viewing of Harry Potter and the Sorcer ers Stone in Winter Parks Central Park at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 14. For more information, visit enzian.org Join the Winter Park Chamber of Com merce and Central Floridas fashion elite in a toast to Harriett Lake on Thursday, Aug. 14, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Winter Park Wel come Center. Harrietts Happy Hour pre sented by Orlando Health will offer a sneak peek at Park Avenue Fashion Week 2014 with cocktails, couture and fun photos with Harriett and her signature hats. Harrietts Happy Hour is an exclusive preview event limited to 100 attendees. Individual tickets are $30 each. In addition to a photo with Harriett Lake and her fabulous accesso ries, ticket holders will enjoy cocktails and light bites, and receive a coveted PAFW Tshirt. Tickets can be purchased online at winterpark.org ONGOING Maitlands Summer Youth Tennis Camp is wrapping up at Maitland Community Park, running Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon until Aug. 14. Head teaching pro Donnie McGinnis will teach the camp, with levels available for be ginner and intermediate players. Bring a racquet, water, a towel and sun block. The cost is $110 for Maitland residents and $120 for non-residents. Registration is available at Maitland Community Park, or by calling 407-539-0042. The REP (Orlando Repertory Theatre) Youth Academy is offering weekly summer camps now through Aug. 15. The camps will be held at three locations, including the theaters three-stage facility in Orlan dos Loch Haven Park, as well as Celebra tion K-8 School in downtown Celebration and the University of Central Florida in east Orlando. The camps and productions are designed to foster self-condence, cre ative thinking and problem-solving skills through the medium of the performing arts. For a full listing of the camps, visit orlandorep.com Come out to the Crosby YMCA in Winter Park every Thursday at 6 p.m. for exer cise and advice at its Walk with a Doc program. Residents can get their health questions answered by Florida Hospital physicians and take a 30-minute walk to receive a prize. Contact the Crosby YMCA at 407-644-3606 or visit HealthyCentral Florida.org for more information. Best Paw Forward offers small group classes for dog obedience and behavior problem solving. The classes will be held at the Maitland Civic Center from 7 to 9 p.m. every Monday. There are classes for pups 8-18 weeks old, a basic manners program for older pups and adult dogs, and intermediate and advanced obedience classes. Email bestpaw@bestpaw.com or call 407-321-1006 for more information. Explore the rich and multicultural history behind the art of puppetry at the collab orative exhibition by The Polasek Museum and MicheLee Puppets. The exhibit runs through Aug. 24 at the Albin Polasek Mu seum & Sculpture Gardens. Call 407-6476294 for times and visit polasek.org for more information.

PAGE 6

Page 6 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer I I I I I I Sign up for Track Shack e-news at our website to receive store, event and training information! www.duke-energy.com Were your neighbors.We pass each other as we go to work each day. We see you at the grocery store. Our kids play together after school. We are the people of Duke Energy. And we are working hard to keep the lights on for your family and for ours. Were proud to be a part of this community. Maitland City Talk BY HOWARD SCHIEFERDECKER MAYOR The city of Maitland Public Works Department is implement ing a road-resurfacing project to mill and repave select roads throughout the city. A contractor will perform all roadwork during business hours from Monday, Aug. 19, through Friday, Aug. 29, excluding week ends. The contractor, Middlesex Co., will provide notices to residents, place variable message boards, and execute a maintenance-ofThroughout the process, lane closures are expected. Road clo sures are not anticipated at this time; however, if road closures become necessary, a detour will be set up with appropriate signage. The following roads will be resurfaced from Aug. 19 through Aug. 22 (subject to change due to weather): 1) Geronimo Trail (from Thistle Lane to Mohican Trail) 2) Native Court (from Tus carora Trail to Cul-de-Sac) 3) Chippewa Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail) 4) Chanute Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail) 5) Chinook Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail; from Ponca Trail to Kewannee Trail; and from Tuscarora Trail to Nicoma Trail) 6) Big Bend Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail) 7) Mohawk Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail and from Ponca Trail to Kewannee Trail) 8) Saginaw Trail (from Thunder Trail to Kewannee Trail) 9) Huron Trail (from Tusca rora Trail to Ponca Trail, and from Tuscarora Trail to Nicoma Trail) 10) Macbeth Trail (from Mc The following roads will be resurfaced from Aug. 25 through Aug. 29 (subject to change due to weather): 1) Druid Isle Road (from Southview Road to Cul-de-Sac) 2) Rogers Avenue (from 3) Circle Drive (from U.S. 17-92 to U.S. 17-92) 4) Summerland Avenue (from Columbia Drive to Cul-deSac) 5) Park Avenue (from U.S. 17-92 to City Limit) Preventive maintenance activi ties, such as milling and repaving roads, prolong the life of the pave ment structure. Check itsmymaitland.com for a map of the road work. Upcoming events at Lake Lily and Quinn Strong parks The Maitland Farmers Market will be open for business at Quinn Strong Park from Aug. 10 through Sept. 14 while the city makes im provements to Lake Lily Park. We are excited about this opportunity to replace sod, repair paths and introduce new plantlings to Lake Lily Park for your future enjoy ment. The Maitland Farmers Market will return to Lake Lily on Sept. 21, and Lake Lily will play host to Art Under the Stars, the 38th Maitland Rotary Art Festival over the week end of Oct. 3, 4 and 5. The city of Maitland Leisure Services Depart ment will present the Movie in the Your Dragon 2 in Quinn Strong Park on Oct. 11 at 7:30 p.m., and the Maitland Chamber of Com merce presents its Taste of Mait land event at Lake Lily Park from 5 to 7 p.m. the evening of Oct. 20. Check itsmymaitland.com of ten for updates and more informa tion about fall season events and activities in Maitland. City begins roadresurfacing project Rooted & grounded in Jesus Christ. The Learning Tree is a Ministry of First Baptist Church of Winter ParkWe offer Full-Day Infant Care and Childcare Year-Round, Preschool Classes, Summer Camp, and much more! 1021 New York Avenue N., Winter Park, Florida 32789 Established in 1972 we are celebrating 41 years of service this year. ARCHIVE PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON THE OBSERVER Get out to Quinn Strong Park for the Maitland Farmers Market, which has been moved until Sept. 14 while the city makes improvements to its usual location in Lake Lily Park.

PAGE 7

rfrfntbr rtb brtrrb bn rrrrrt brtrrrtrfntb 20 14 -1 5UROLOG YHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5CARDIOLOGY & HEART SURGERYHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5DIABETES & ENDOCRINOLOGYHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5GASTROENTEROLOGY & GI SURGERYHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5NEON AT OL OG YHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5 20 14 -1 5ORTHOPEDICSHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST 20 14 -1 5PULMONOLOGYHOSPIT AL SCHILDREN SBE ST APH5834_Mrr_WinterParkObserver.indd 1 7/10/14 10:02 AM

PAGE 8

Page 8 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer Lifestyles In the candlelit, intimate set ting of the East End Markets APEX hall, businesses are born over dinner. Orlando SOUP, modeled after the successful Detroit SOUP that started four years ago, is a microgranting community dinner offer ing local activists, entrepreneurs and creatives a platform for net working and an opportunity to win funding for projects. If Orlando wants to grow, it has to retain talented, creative people stay here, do it here, said Julia Young, an organizer of the SOUP and executive director of the Urban Think Foundation, a and support creative projects. She said the pitches that are chosen to present from the pool of appli cants are ones that have a biggest impact on the entire local commu nity instead of a single group of people. Youngs upbringing is rooted in multiple neighborhoods within Orlando: she grew up in down town, went to high school in Col lege Park and lives in Audubon Park. She loves the variety of places around town, frequenting Bikes, Beans & Bordeaux for lunch and Park Avenue for dinner. When one project grows in a neighborhood, another may made easier to connect [to differ ent neighborhoods] and now its easier to connect them with each other. Community members who wish to spearhead an original project apply to present their pitch at the dinner. Presenters showcase their ideas with nothing but raw, tangible visuals and a four-minute speech no PowerPoint. Attend ees then vote for the projects that resonate with them the most. The winning project receives the funds made from the evening. There has been plenty of for ward movement with the creative, local, small-scale enterprises in the Winter Park area and surrounding neighborhoods, said Andi Perez, Yelp Orlando community manag er and Orlando SOUP organizer. Aiding small-scale projects in local neighborhoods helps em power community members to have ownership of their commu nity, Perez said, and that, When you have that, you have the impe tus to make it better. of the initiatives vision. East End Market is such a collabora tive place, Perez said. Its so community-oriented and so much embraced by Winter Park and the surrounding communities East End, as a place, is kind of like the projects that were trying to get funded in that its one place, its small-scale, but it has a huge im pact. Along with the donated venue, bread and soup are also donated pany and Slow Food Orlando, which is a grassroots organization whose mission is to educate about and advocate for fair, cleaner food sources. The crowd-funding dinner is a collective effort of the Urban Think Foundation, Slow Food Or lando, Yelp Orlando, the East End Market and the locally-run hip, thrifty, local blog, theOR LANDOAN. Project Re Think, an ini tiative by the Winter Park environmen tal awareness organization IDEAS for Us, won the last SOUP and was funded $800 from the dinner. The project plans to blend togeth er different art mediums to spread awareness about environmental concerns and solutions. Among the several artsy meth ods, Project ReThink volunteers will use large plywood stencils and pressure washers to slough of highway bridges and over clean the area and pressure wash designs that read clever messages, such as keep it clean. Chris Cas tro, co-founder of IDEAS for Us, said volunteers will also use moss as paint by blending sugar with other ingredients together that will allow moss to grow on walls in certain shapes and letters, form ing a living message. Castro and other volunteers will give a project update at the next Orlando SOUP on Aug. 13. Through creative art projects and projects in general we have an opportunity of remov ing the blinders of our day-to-day busy lives and using these types behavior in a more positive way, Castro said. PHOTOS COURTESY OF ORLANDO SOUP Soup can help grow business ideas at this innovative entrepre neurial venture that helps sustainable new startups get funding. Soup and sustainability Where new, greener business ideas grow over long, family-style tables NADA HASSANEIN Observer staff Get in the spirit of the season and in the stockings of local shoppers with theWinter Park-Maitland Observer HIGHLIGHTS INCLUDE: rfrnt bntf n n f REACH: f fn f f f fn nfrfn f r f ISSUE DATE: SPACE DEADLINE: f AD DEADLINE: f Dont get lost in the holiday hustle and bustle! Reserve your ad space today by contacting Tracy Craft at 407.515.2605 or TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com f tr r f rff f f n f f fn bnt rn f n n nf f nt rn f f ff n rf r f f f

PAGE 9

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 9 1822 Edgewater Drive Suite A Orlando, FL 32804 407 -843 -0040 collagehome.comIntroducing, from Gribble Interior Group For a brief moment, Sanford looked like it could become a championship team. Two runs in the bottom of the second inning scored on three straight hits and a for long. By that point, all signs had pointed to a Florida Collegiate Summer League trophy. The River Rats had already won the regular season championship, nipping the Winter Park Diamond Dawgs in Then they destroyed the Leesburg Lightning 15-3 and 8-4 in the semi week of July, propelled by home Jackson and Jordan Robinson in just the second game alone. Melton would have six RBI in the series. Meanwhile the Dawgs, who had narrowly escaped a 5-4 win to end the regular season, had no trouble at all demolishing them in the playoffs, taking them down 8-1 and 5-1. Jonny Ortiz struck out eight for the Dawgs and only gave up four hits in seven innings of work Schroeder, went two-for-four with three RBI on the night. The next day he would blast a double to help his team to an easy sweep, while the Dawgs Devin Raftery struck out seven in seven innings, giving up only a hit in the process. After the drama-free blowouts that characterized every game of two perennial contenders surfed into Tropicana Field on Aug. 3 rid ing their own waves of momentum. Both had shown capable of putting up football-size scores while hold ing opponents to a run or less. For both teams, the odds looked bright. Then the lights went out. In a rare weather delay in a domed sta dium, the Tampa Bay Rays, who played a game right before the FCSL championship, had to sus The third summer program of the Orlando Philharmonic Or chestra took place on Aug. 4 at the Plaza Live Theater. Playing to a titled Seasons of the Soul, and OPO violinist Olga Ferroni put to gether a varied evening of music featuring selections from seasons of the year by several composers: Vivaldi, Tchaikovsky, Kossenko and Piazzolla. An English canon from the year 1240 opened the program, and was followed by violinist Victor Fer ronis beautiful performance of Winter from Vivaldis The Four composer Sergei Kossenko played Tchaikovskys The Seasons. Movements June, July, and August featured strong rhythm and fast accurately played arpeggi. Mr. Kossenko said this music had been a paid gig for Tchaikovsky! senkos own composition Sea sons of the Soul well performed Sandra del Cid-Davies, violinist Doug Pritchard, cellist Jonathan Stilwell, and pianist Kossenko. Mr. Kossenko explained to the audi ence that his composition referred to seasons of ones life: hope, ro hearing the music, it sounded like a life with little dissention, and was highly listenable. The programs second half pa raded the versatility of OPOs tal ented members in various styles. Autumn Serenade composed by Mr. Kossenko when he was a boy of 13, was a product of a youth on a rainy, dismal afternoon. Olga Ferronis violin playing was mem orable. Spring and Winter from The Four Seasons by Ven ezuelan tango composer Astor Pi azzolla, played by Ferroni, Stilwell and Kossenko, began in a tango, jazzy style that soon lost itself in a moody plodding haze. A quartet of bassist Doug berg, violinist Olga Ferroni, and pianist Sergei Kossenko offered a Summertime. Bassist Mathews standing as they combined in a re minder of the Bob Crosby bands famous recording of Big Noise from Winnetka starring Ray Bau All eight players combined in the closer Rock Concerto No. 4, a rousing number by composer Kos senko that left the audience on its feet cheering. will be at the Plaza Live Theater on Aug. 18 at 7 p.m. Call 407-770-0071 for more information. I hope to see you there. Dawgs edge Rats in championship Variety and versatility ISAAC BABCOCK Observer staff LOUIS RONEY Observer columnist ARCHIVE PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE OBSERVER The Rats may have had some of the best bats in the league, but they were stied in a 6-4 loss in the championship at Tropicana Field. pend their game for nearly half an hour after lightning knocked out power. It also seemed to knock out a bit of the power from both teams bats, as the Rats, who had scored 23 runs in the past two games combined, only plated three until the bottom of the ninth, and the Dawgs, typi cally given to torrents of runs in a single inning, only saw trickles. But the Rats three early runs gave them the lead for the major ity of the game until the Dawgs found their bats again in the sixth inning and got help from two er rors to take the a lead theyd never relinquish. It was a great game, FCSL President Rob Sitz said. The two best teams all year and the two best pitchers. Orlando Riveras two hits and an RBI led the Dawgs, giving him Calhoun snagged the 6-4 win from four innings of middle relief. The Rats go-to slugger all season, Rock Rucker, struck out twice and never reached base, while Robinson, who struck out three times. The Rats would strike out 14 times in the game, four of them coming in the a comeback. For the Dawgs, who snagged ships in the ultra-competitive leagues history, its another season for the record books. On the losing end of a one-game championship format, the Rats will have to try again next year. In baseball, with one champi onship game you never know what will happen, Sitz said. The season isnt over yet, despite the championship. Consider it a second all-star game bonus: The FCSLs teams are hosting the Korean National Collegiate Team, picked from the best profes sional prospect players from across South Korea. Aug. 9 the Korean Nation al Collegiate Team plays the Rats in Sanford at 7 p.m. At 6 p.m. Aug. 8 and 5 p.m. Aug. 10 they play the Lightning in Leesburg.

PAGE 10

Page 10 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer The kids are almost back to school which means summer vacations are slowly coming to an end. However, just because its almost the end of summer doesnt mean that working out and staying healthy to main tain that bathing suit body has to. Many think of Winter Park Village as just shopping and dining, but did you know we oer a variety of health and wellness products? The Bar Method is a great way to maintain your sum mer beach body all year long, especially if you would like to try something other than the regular gym routine! Its a one-hour strengthening and stretching class that incorpo rates the use of a ballet barre. The workouts and techniques are designed to emphasize full-body sculpting by target ing the muscles that play the largest role in changing the shape of the body. In addi tion to getting a great work out, the classes are taught by well-trained certied instruc tors who know their students names and help each student reach their goals. Working out is just the half of it! Chamberlins Market & Caf oers natural foods and supplements to help maintain a healthy diet. As I was stroll ing through the aisles I noticed they sell healthy recipe cooks WPV Voice Floridas Blue Cr oss and Blue Shield Plan Floridas Blue Cr oss and Blue Shield Plan rfntfbrrn r fntb bfnVisit a Florida Blue Center or call us 1-800-363-2972 You may qualify if you are: b tr b b life tbr b tb bb tbbOrlando area434 N. Orlando Avenue Winter Park, FL 32789 Located in Winter Park Village PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE BAR METHOD The Winter Park Village offers an alternative to the gym at The Bar Method. Keeping that bathing suit body all year long MARY CALCIA WPV Marketing Coordinator Please see BODY on next page ADVERTORIAL

PAGE 11

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 11 books where you can essen tially purchase all the natural ingredients in store! I also had a chance to speak with Nutri tion Director Mary Ann ODell to nd out more about their most popular natural supple ments and drinks contain ing antioxidants. One of the more popular supplements, TerraVita Garcinia Cambogia Extract 450 mg, helps redirect calories away from fat produc tion, helping to control appe tite, especially great for those who love carbs like me! She also mentioned Blue Buddha Teas, a restoring herbal tea with caeine-free green tea, gooseberry, maitake and ash wagandha. This antioxidant rich tea helps protect against free radical damage. Keeping your body healthy and toned is just as important as maintaining healthy skin especially for us Floridians! Living in sunny Florida de nitely has its advantages, but all the time spent at the pool and beach during the sum mer can really put a damper on your skin. Hand & Stone Massage and Facial Spa of fers exclusive post summer skin products and facials that target sun damaged skin. I recently spoke with Hand & Stone esthetician Shay Farrior to get the low down on these exclusive products. The organic based Clarity Rx is one of the newer prod uct lines providing formulas that cleanse, correct, hydrate, lubricate and protect your skin. One of the corrective products, Brighten It, speci cally focuses on improving rough texture skin associated with sun damage. They also oer a special set of the hy dration product line which comes with SPF 30 moistur izer, healing gel, mineral spray and serum which all help to maintain a healthy skin. And of course whats a trip to the spa without a facial? Their re juvenating facial is designed to repair sun damaged skin, which is a perfect post-sum mer facial. For more information about these and other Win ter Park Village retailers visit shopwinterparkvillage.net PHOTO COURTESY OF WINTER PARK VILLAGE Fight cell damage with antioxidant teas. The insurance Package Policy for Home & Auto is underwritten by Auto Club Insurance Company of Florida (ACICF). Applies to site-built homes only, and availability is subject to meeting underwriting crite ria. *Discount applies to select auto coverages only and is based on number of years as a AAA member. **Receive a free gift with a quote on a Package, Home, Auto, or Flood Insurance. Limit one free gift per customer. ***As of November 2013, ACICF customers saved an average of $915 annually. BR91-0014 LC 5/14Our customers save an average of $915 annually.*** Get a quote today! insurance from the same prior insurer *FREE GIFT with an Insurance Quote**Simplify and save with one policy and one payment. rfnAAA Winter Park AAA.com/WinterPark AAA Waterford Lakes AAA.com/WaterfordLakes BODY | C ONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE Winter Park Village gift cards now available at self-serve kiosk located in the breezeway near White House Black Market 407.571.2700 | www.ShopWinterParkVillage.net Ulta Soma Pier 1 Loft White House Black Market WINTER P ARK VILLAGE Carmen Davis of Windermere is wearing clothes from White House Black Market and accessories from Coldwater Creek. Shop ShopWPV2014_9.25x11.125.indd 1 2/10/14 10:27 PM

PAGE 12

LOCAL NEWS. BIG IMPACT.Subscribe now to keep up with the latest news unfolding in your community. Visit WPMObserver.com/Subscribe or call 407.563.7013 to order today! WI NNER O F15FL ORID APRES S ASSOCI AT IO NAW ARDS

PAGE 13

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 13 Now through Aug. 18 Breakthrough Theatre presents Sondheims Company Sophisticated, sarcastic, and New-York-City-cynical to the extreme, Stephen Sondheims Company not only turned the composer into the Broadway composer of the late 20th century, but it is the trailblazer of the dark-but-funny modern musi cal comedies. On the night of his Robert contemplates his unmar ried state, only to have his mar ried friends explain their views of taking on a spouse. Breakthrough Theatre is at 419A W. Fairbanks Ave. in Winter Park. Call 407-920-4034. Tonight Aug. 7 1st Thursday means equality at OMA Orlandos original art party is the awardwinning 1st Thurs days presented by the Orlando Museum of Arts volunteer group. Beginning at 6 p.m. on OMA showcases new artwork (for sale), live music and tast ings from area restaurants. Aug. 7 presents Art in EQUALITY, acknowledging that true equality in gender, race and sexual orien tation is paramount to a wellrounded community. Artists will showcase diversity and equality in their art, and guests may vote on their choice for artist prizes. Also on that evening, OMA will partner with Echo Interaction to which allows museum patrons to use the app with their personal phone as a walking tour guide. Call 407-896-4231 or visit omart. org Tonight Aug. 7 Crosby, Stills & Nash and Young at the Bob Carr While each of the trios constit uents was either the front man or principal songwriter in a popular s group, none of them could have foreseen that their artistic (and commercial) triumphs as a threesome would eclipse any of their previous efforts. Nor would any of them have considered harmonizing to gether as Crosby, Stills & Nash more than 40 years later. CSN was a super-group when they played Woodstock in 1969, but Bethel was only the begin ning for CSN, whose unique tion. Their voices set a new standard for the anti-establish ment pop ballad. Now these back promoting CSNY: 1974, a CD/DVD box of their best music on a summer tour. Theyll be at the Bob Carr on Aug. 7. Visit crosbystillsnash.com Aug. 8 Good Morning Winter Park the popular, monthly breakfast gathering where residents and community leaders interact for insights on timely topics and net working. Free and open to the pub lic, the meeting on Aug. 8 begins at 7:45 a.m. with a complimentary continen tal breakfast. At 8:15 a.m. Denise Weathers will speak to the group about affordable housing, the role of the Community Land Trust, access to affordable homeowner ship and historic preservation. At the Winter Park Welcome Center, call 407-644-8281 or visit winter park.org Aug. 8 to Sept. 5 Radiance: A Solo Exhibit by Monte Olinger at Jai Gallery exhibition exploring the work of painter-designer Monte Olinger, who was recently named one ers shaping Central Florida by Orlando Business Journal. Olinger calls himself a storyteller cultural and natural worlds, the inner child in all of us and his personal challenges coping with a lifelong disability. Fifteen of his works will be shown at the opening set for Aug. 8 begin 47 E. Robinson St. in Orlando. Please RSVP to the director by contacting coralie@jaigallery. net or by calling 407-921-0693. Aug. 8 to Sept. 7 The History Boys at Mad Cow Northern England in the 1980s, explores the anarchy of adoles cence and the very purpose of education. Its also shot through with Alan Bennetts wit and humanity. The play premiered in London in 2004, going on to win the Olivier Award for Best New Play and the Tony Award for Best Play. The play follows a group of students preparing for exams under the guidance Josh Garrick Culture for your calendar Please see CULTURE on page 14 This week at Enzian1300 SOUTH ORLANDO AVE MAITLAND, FL 407-629-0054 WWW.ENZIAN.ORG @EnzianTheater BOYHOODFri Sun 2:45, 6:30, 10:15 Mon, Wed, Thurs 6:15, 9:55 Tues 6:15 OBVIOUS CHILDA 2014 Florida Film Festival favorite returns to Enzian! Fri Sun 4PM, 6:30, 9PM Mon, Wed, Thurs 6:30, 9PM Tues 6:30A HARD DAYS NIGHTTues 3PM Saturday Matinee Classics: GREAT EXPECTATIONS (1946)Sat at 12PMFilmSlamSun at 1PMCult Classics: POOTIE TANGOnly $5! Tues at 9:45PMEscape to Eden BarOpen for Lunch at 11AMPopcorn Flicks in the Park: HARRY POTTER & THE SORCERERS STONEFREE in Central Park! Thurs 8PM or SunsetBallet on the Big Screen: SWAN LAKE (1966)Saturday, August 16th at 11AM Wednesday Night Pitcher Show: JAY AND SILENT BOB STRIKE BACKFREE on the lawn! Wed 8PM or Sunset 2826 Shader Rd. Orlando, FL 32808 You r Dogs Destination fo r All Things Healthy 407-295-3888 RockysRetreat.com Now Oering Boardi ng and Daycare! 10% o your rst stay! Bo arding Dog Daycare W eight loss Aqu a therap y Canine massage Fitness and fun swims CROSBY, STILLS AND NASH RETURN COMPANY DENISE WEATHERS 558 W. New England Ave, Winter Park, Florida 407-982-4319 www.ClassicIronBeds.comAll iron & brass beds are made in the USA and guaranteed for 2 generations www.ClassicIronBeds.com www.ClassicIronBeds.com All iron & brass beds are made in the USA and guaranteed for 2 generations 558 W. New England Ave, Winter Park, Florida Celebrate the Annual August White Sale

PAGE 14

Page 14 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer of three teachers with distinctly Boys will be performed at the Mad Cow Theatre from Aug. 8 to Sept. 7. Call 407-297-8788 or visit madcowtheatre.com Aug. 9 Taste of the Nation Orlando On Aug. 9 at 6:45 p.m., Taste of the Nation brings together the areas top chefs who donate their time, talent and passion to end childhood hunger in Central Florida. Along with extraordinary food, guests sample select wines while enjoying auctions and entertainment. Please know that and homelessness in Central Florida. Tickets are $150. Visit tasteofthenation.org/orlando and/or facebook.com/Orlando Taste. We can all buy a ticket and help. Aug. 14 Sneak Peak at Park Avenue Fashion Week 2014 Join the Winter Park Cham ber of Commerce and Floridas Lake on Aug. 14 beginning at 6 fers a sneak peak at Park Avenue Fashion Week 2014 with cock tails, couture and photos with Now in its eighth season, Park Avenue Fashion Week offers trunk shows, designer meetand-greets, and VIP parties. The in Central Park set for Nov. 1. Tickets may be purchased at winterpark.org. That is all. And planning ahead Aug. 16 to Nov. 30 Frankly my Dear... Cen Wind: Reel to Real, an exhibit celebrating the 75th anniver sary of one of the most popular will include original costumes collection of James Tumblin, for mer head of Universal Studios makeup department. Tumblin started his collection in 1962 when he purchased a dress that was about to be thrown away only to learn later the dress had been worn by actress Vivien Leigh. Tumblins collection now includes more than 300,000 items. The exhibit runs from Center. Call 407-836-8500 or visit thehistorycenter.org rfntbfn AUGUST SPECIAL START TODAY FOR $49 r rfrntffb tttt fnbb t ff nf ttt fn ftnnf ffn BEACH BODY CHALLENGE 6 WEEK PROGRAM CULTURE | Help hungry children with a night of great food C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 13 Josh Garrick is a writer, photographer, educator, and ne art curator. He is a member of the Curatorial Council for the Museum of Florida Art. Garrick can be reached at joshgarrick9@gmail.com or 407-522-3906. ST ARBUTTS rfntb rrrSalons bb bbExp 8/14/14 FASHION WEEK PREVIEW PARTY

PAGE 15

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 15 Opinions Chris Jepson Perspectives If women be educated for dependence; that is, to act according to the will of another fallible being, and submit, right or wrong, to power, where are we to stop? Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley One of my many liberal Facebook friends, a woman, an individual Ive known since college in the s, posted the following, A woman voting Republican is like a chicken voting for Colonel Sanders. It made me laugh out loud. Ive been consistently reading history for 50 years and one observation, nay, one take-away conclusion, is that women, historically speaking, have had an exceed ingly tough slog of it. To the degree that happinessits meaning evolvinghas been the female experience was no doubt inextricably linked to 1) general environ mental conditions (war, famine, drought, societal structure, etc.), and 2) the men (fathers and husbands) they experienced while living. Since mankind started organizing into cities, male hierarchies (often theocrati cally based) determined that women were substantively inferior to men and put in place laws (restrictions) governing their movement, their right to own property as well as their ability to participate in gov ernance, etc. We can argue over why this occurred but we cannot deny that that was essentially the female condition up to the 19th century. Of course, there are historical examples of exceptional women rising to prominence, but I believe we can all agree their exception proves the rule. The Western trajectory toward indi vidual freedom is one we all applaud. Just bear in mind that such freedom was for men. I use the example of awarding the right to vote to newly emancipated slaves at the conclusion of the American Civil War in 1865. It took another 55 years for American women to achieve comparable equality with freed slaves. Women, in other words, were determined less capable of participating in the American experi ment than recently liberated illiterate male Of course we recognize today the inher ent unfairness of discriminating on the basis of ones sex. As advertised in 1968, Youve come a long way, baby. Indeed. Yet there remains (at least) one major women and it can be framed by asking one simple question: Does the individual woman own her own body or not? This gets wrapped-up in the emotional issues of sexuality, fertility and reproduc tion. Again, this (sex) has been an histori cal consideration when men structured society so as to limit female mobility and accessibility. To suggest otherwise depicts historical ignorance. I am pro-choice because to be otherwise is to be anti-female. I, for one, believe hu man life begins at conception. It is intellec tually disingenuous to argue the obvious. Rather, the issue on the table is, Who is to control an individual womans body? The woman herself or the state? No self-respecting man would ever allow the state to regulate his scrotum, so why advocate that a womans uterus is public property, subject to government oversight and regulation? Ill be damned if I would ever insist any woman do any thing but what she alone determines is best for her. The issue of reproductive rights is part of a long historical continuum of freedom and equality for women, of which the Re publican Party and its historically ignorant minions are most decidedly on the wrong side. Feminist Mary Wollstonecraft quite reasonably asked, Where are we to stop? I suggest here. Now. Women, vote as if your freedom de pends on it and support Planned Parent Voting for Colonel Sanders Jepson is a 27-year resident of Central Florida. Hes scally conservative, socially liberal, likes art and embraces diversity of opinion. Reach him at Jepson@MEDIAmerica.US Louis Roney Play On! wrote eminent American poet Robert Frost in his Mending Wall. I recollect several mealtimes with Robert Frost sitting at our school year. The stone fences in New Eng land came from farmers clearing their land and putting stones along the borderlines. If a careless farmer plowed across a mend ing wall of stones it surely could break his plow, and that fact would be a good reminder. If I were to begin to recollect all that is worthy coming from the instillation of I would be rewriting Much Ado About Nothing. Imaginary borders in our minds help us divide our thoughts into useful consequence, as fences or walls separate our lands from those of our neighbors. able. It creates a world without borders and makes us aware of the limitations of our present politics to meet its chal lenges. When President Obamas spoke in campaign speeches about fundamentally transforming America, I experienced a cold shudder. People who wish to change our Constitution fundamentally (something which was never dared by Washington, Adams, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, and the rest of the Founders) are not hesitant about plunging us into their brand of chaos. America will always use its Constitution, which allows for changes through the ages and has provided for them by amendments that can add mate rial without altering the original. Mr. President, you are the one who extended the invitation to the thousands of young sters who are now invading our U.S. borders some of whom may, perhaps, be members of drug cartels and even may be carriers of dangerous diseases. Then you simply walked away from them, and the problem. Are you going personally to send them back home or are you going to provide them, at our expense, with hous ing, schooling, health care, and jobs, that will carry them far into the foreseeable fu ture as U.S. citizens and make all those good things scarcer for us present-day important entities: culture, language and borders. We are fast losing all three. of the opera season at the Metropolitan, there is usually much dissention during the ironing out of union contracts. I feel that I should remind all concerned that opera is a very expensive luxury. There long as the combination of endowment, expensive ticket prices and sold-out seats in the house continue to exist. In New York City, the City Opera folded not long ago. has 15 unions to deal with! This commen Musical Artists for many years, and wishes the best for all the workers who depend on their jobs in the unions that combine to make opera possible. All this activity has not stopped ticket selling however, at least for now. (My prediction is that the ultimate solution will be: in-home paid TV opera transmissions nationwide from the Met.) in Natchez, Miss., this week visiting the called to say that now hes headed to New last time I dined in the 1812 Room of An toines was after an opera I had just sung with Eleanor Steber and Leonard Warren. Singers usually eat sparingly before a per formance and make up for it generously afterwards. New Orleans is the ideal place to do it. For a rousing musical dessert, go to Royal Street and enjoy a Dixieland Band. School pals and I used to line up on the Park Avenue sidewalks to assess the new strolling crop of Rollins College co-ed freshmen. We were very discerning but lenient in our criticism. to me from the Observer that Winter Park taxes are not going to be raised. This is the second time she has smiled in the 34 years since we got hitched. Do fence me in About Roney: HarvardDistinguished Prof, Em.UCF 2004 Fla. Alliance for the Arts award (Assisted by beautiful wife Joy Roney) Letters to the editor Send your thoughts (400 words or less) to Managing Editor Isaac Babcock at ibabcock@turnstilemediagroup.com No such thing as a free ride Sometimes I quip that there is no such thing as a free lunch, in that you rarely get something for nothing; and someone has to underwrite the cost. So here comes Winter Park clamoring for more pork sausages Mom, please! A city whose motto should be, In grants we thrive. And at a time when the federal funded. (Whoa, howd that happen?) Which makes an alternative motto In federal Funds we Trust sadly a day late and dol lar short. Each SunRail passengers fare is directly subsidized by government mostly through taxpayer funded state and federal programs. knows or worse, cares what the taxpayer cost is to deliver a live body to Winter Park. each additional patron. So why does the city operate in such a knowledge vacuum much unlike a corporation answerable to stock holders? Because they see it all as a free ride. So to spin the Winter Park Chambers ing its support for a new local sales tax this desire should be dubbed The Free Ride Bummer. Now just imagine if Winter Park had to underwrite any or all of new night and weekend SunRail service. It doesnt take much imagination. You just have to look at vative the city is in its current quest for a new library using only city (and donated) funds. Wanna bet additional service would remain a daydream if it must be self-funded? But the worst part for me is the coming true of just what we all expected and a violation of one of my lifes tenets: never go back to the well a second time. All the local pols knew that all they had to do was get a foot in the commuter rail door. So now we see appeals for expensive quiet zones and added service which always waited on a railroad sidetrack. Just wait until the seven-year state subsidy of SunRail operating costs expires and get out your wallets. I cant wait for the day that the city ap plies for an arts grant to erect a bronze statue of its patron saint Rep. John Mica (R-Flor ida) in Central Park next to the new train station, maybe posed with his foot on money bags. In the interim it can name the station in his honor; what do a few signs cost? William Shallcross Winter Park Gambling with tax money Isnt that sweet, the Maitland City Coun cil voted 5-0 to raise the city tax by 25 per public input at some meeting. Thats akin to public trial, and then they hang you. For the past 10 years, the city has been playing with the citizens money, very badly, and now they say, Oh my gosh, we dont have enough money to run the city. Of course, the Council can raise the taxes with as adults and do the following. out all the dirty laundries that have put us in this position. We know of one from audio recordings of a meeting that one of the council members said of the downtown develop area, We are taking a big gamble. That big gamble was with your money, and it failed miserably. We have been paying half a million dollars per year for that mistake. So bring out all the laundry, not with politi cal rhetoric, but real words and description. Then list all the actions that have taken place to prevent it from happening again. The Council has proven over the years they dont know how to handle our money. So instead of a whopping 25 percent increase, why dont you go for a 6 percent increase? Then have an independent group review how money management is proceed ity incrementally. Of course, the Council can dispense with all the laundry and just put it up for a vote by the citizens. Bill Kahn Maitland

PAGE 16

Page 16 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 17

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 17

PAGE 18

Page 18 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 19

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 19

PAGE 20

Page 20 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 21

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 21

PAGE 22

Page 22 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 23

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 23

PAGE 24

Page 24 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 25

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 25

PAGE 26

Page 26 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 27

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 27

PAGE 28

Page 28 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 29

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 29

PAGE 30

Page 30 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 31

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 31

PAGE 32

Page 32 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 33

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 33

PAGE 34

Page 34 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 35

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 35

PAGE 36

Page 36 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 37

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 37

PAGE 38

Page 38 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer

PAGE 39

Winter Park / Maitland Observer | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Page 39

PAGE 40

Page 40 | Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014 | Winter Park / Maitland Observer WPMObserver.com WPMObserver.com WPMObserver.com WPMObserver.com WPMObserver.com The Winter Park Maitland Observer e-newsletter contains a wealth of community news every week. Get it delivered to your inbox. Visit WPMObserver.com and click Subscribe to newsletter Nixa Dreyer 1508 Enfield Street, Del tona $140,000. 07/23/2014 Judy Doster/Lauren Clark 428 S. Phelps Ave, Winter Park $409,000.07/30/2014 Lisa Fleming 102 Atrium Court, Winter Springs $595,000. 07/31/2014 Dawn Romance / John McDade 2015 Meeting Place, Orlando $440,000. 07/31/2014 John McDade 1330 Hibiscus Ave, Win ter Park $380,000. 07/31/2014 Dawn Romance / Lisa Fleming 2665 Meeting Place, Orlando $1,037,000.07/31/2014 Dawn Romance 1461 Grove Terrace, Winter Park $685,000. 07/31/2014 Jeff & Barbara Friedman 2024 York shire Dr, Winter Park $212,000. 07/31/2014 Wendy Williams Crumit 2223 Brook shire Ave, Winter Park $490,000. 07/31/2014 Meg Dolan 1613 Robin Road, Orlando $215,000. 07/31/2014 Judy Doster/Lauren Clark 4717 Fox Street, Orlando $350,000. 08/01/2014 Michelle Sanderson 1140 S Or lando Ave #A8, Maitland $60,000. 08/01/2014 Judy Doster/Lauren Clark 521 Phelps Ave, Winter Park $338,100. 08/01/2014 Catherine DAmico 680 Balmoral Road, Winter Park $425,000. 08/04/2014 Sunday, August 10th: 12513 Scarlett Sage Court, Winter Gar den, FL 34787 5 BR | 3 BA | 3,570 SF | $399,900 Welcome to this impressive executive home nestled in an exclusive, private gated community in beautiful Winter Gar den. Twelve foot ceilings in the common areas create a spacious feel along with the bright and airy open floor plan. The great room is theatre ready, perfect for entertaining, offering an 11 foot screen for enjoying sports, TV, or cinema on the big screen. The cook in the family will en joy the light and bright kitchen, featuring Corian countertops, granite composite sink, stainless GE Profile double ovens, Samsung sub-zero refrigerator/freezer, and convenient island. The Master bath room has been fully renovated and ex udes a spa-like feel. Serene 18 imported Spanish tile and river rock shower with double shower heads are enough to relax anyone after a long day. Beautiful floor ing can be found throughout the home including the great room, living room, dining room, master bedroom, hallway and 5th bedroom/office. Other highlights include a 3 car garage, back patio, and fantastic location off Maguire Rd along with excellent schools. Hosted by: Christy Knox with Kelly Price and Company from 2-5PM 537 N. Phelps Avenue, Winter Park, FL 32789 3 BR | 3 BA | 2,153 SF | $444,000 Stunning home located in one of Winter Parks most desirable neighborhoods! Completely renovated, this captivating, traditional style home features three bed rooms, three full baths and an open living and dining area filled with natural light. Character and charm flow throughout the home with meticulously maintained, orig inal hardwood floors. An updated kitchen, featuring solid wood cabinets, granite countertops and a GE appliance package bring a modern touch to the homes inte rior. Master suite is generous in size and offers an en suite with oversized soaking tub, separate shower and walk-in closet with custom built-ins. French doors lead to the open patio and allow for a relaxing environment, overlooking the profession ally landscaped backyard. Located in the heart of Winter Park, among the mature oak trees, and within walking distance to A rated schools, do not miss the op portunity to lives just minutes from Winter Parks celebrated Park Avenue and call this residence your home! Hosted by: Tiffany Prewitt Grindstaff with Kelly Price and Company from 2-5PM 20 Moree Loop, Unit #19, Winter Springs, FL 32708 3 BR | 2 BA | 1,181 SF | $94,900 Stunning ground floor condominium in mint condition located in the highly desir able community of The Highlands. All one level. This immaculate condo features three large bedrooms and two updated bathrooms with tile flooring throughout. An updated kitchen with new appliances is just one more of the many wonderful features this condo has to offer. The large dining area and family room overlook the huge screened in patio, which opens onto a green space filled with beautiful mature landscaping. Access to community pool, clubhouse, tennis courts, playgrounds, nature trails, top rated school are just a few of the many benefits The Highlands has to offer. Hosted by: Lauren Fritch with Kelly Price and Company from 2-5PM 4421 Calm Water Court, Orlando, FL 32817 4 BR | 2.5 BA |2,609 SF |$359,000 OBSERVER Open Houses THE MARKE T PLACE King Features Weekly ServiceAugust 4, 2014 King Features Weekly ServiceAugust 4, 2014 Lovely single-story, four bedroom, two-and-a-half bath home in beauti ful, well-maintained Riversbend Estates subdivision in east Orange County. Gor geous, mature trees line the streets of this quiet, yet family-friendly neighbor hood. Located near UCF, Siemens, Lock heed and several other large employers, its also very convenient to 417, 408, University Blvd., and the east-coast beaches. Perfect layout for entertaining. The expansive kitchen opens to the fam ily room and a has a pleasant feel with granite countertops, stylish cabinetry, designer lighting and eat-at counter. Window-walled breakfast nook over looks the serene, screened-in lanai and beautifully landscaped pool. Ceiling detail and recessed wall give the dining room an elegant feel. The very large master bath provides an air of luxury with van ity, separate shower, and over-sized tub. Built-in shelving and fireplace give the family room a cozy, inviting feel. Desir able, three-way split plan for bedrooms. Fourth bedroom features suite style with bath; perfect for guests. Tasteful finishes include French doors, crown molding, shuttered windows, as well as hardwood flooring throughout most of the home, and tile in the kitchen and baths. Privacy fence surrounds the home, and a desir able, three-car, side-garage entrance enhances the appearance of the homes front exterior. Located near the end of a cul-de-sac, this .30 acre lot is quiet and out of the way of traffic. Hosted by: Liz Jones with Kelly Price and Company from 2-5PM 3614 N. Westmoreland Drive, Orlando, FL 32804 4 BR | 3 BA | 2,058 SF | $379,500 STOP DREAMING START LIVING! This College Park ranch style home has it all! At the end of a cul-de sac, this spa cious home welcomes you at first glance. Lovely landscaping and front porch leads to an amazing inside. 4 bedrooms, with 2 master suites and split plan are perfect for family living. 3 full baths too! Need some privacy and get-away space, then the huge master suite with vaulted ceil ings is the perfect retreat after a hard days work. Plenty of room for seating area, plus updated bathroom with granite and neutral tile & walk-in closet. For mal living and entry lead into breakfast nook, with galley-style kitchen & lots of elbow space. Warm wood cabinets, solid surface counters & updated appliances make cooking enjoyable. Dining area/ sitting area within large family room, has wood-burning fireplace for even extra charm. Cozy family room space leads out to large covered porch and screenedin, easy care, salt water pool with large deck. Perfect entertaining oasis for the Florida Lifestyle. Home also boasts large fenced in backyard with plenty of space for kids & pets to run & play. Updated energy efficient windows, 2 newer a/c units, updated electrical panels, meticu lous maintained & well-built home. Hosted by: Teresa & Elim Citron with Kelly Price and Company from 1-4PM 1420 Nottingham Street, Orlando, FL 32803 3 BR | 2 BA | 1,718 SF | $449,000 Charming 3/2 Beverly Shores home with desirable open floor plan featuring a spa cious formal living and dining room plus separate family room / kitchen area, and two car, side-entry garage. Designer touches such as crown molding, wood floors, window treatments, fireplace, and updated kitchen. Fabulous yard with lush landscaping, spacious back yard with 751 Bonita Drive, Winter Park, FL 32789 sold by Kelly L. Price with Kelly Price and Company 2801 Middlesex Road, Orlando, FL 32803 sold by Mary Ann Steltenkamp with Kelly Price and Company 1614 Orangewood Avenue, Orlando, FL 32806 sold by Teresa & Elim Citron with Kelly Price and Company 1826 Laurelton Hall Lane, Winter Park, FL 32789 sold by Kelly L. Price with Kelly Price and Company OBSERVER Just Sold Homes Call toll-free: 1-800-756-3857Are You Still Paying Too Much For Your Medications?You can save up to 93% when you fill your prescriptions at our Canadian and International prescription service.Celecoxib$64.00 CelebrexTM$679.41 compared to Our PriceCall Toll-free: 1-800-756-3857 Please note that we do not carry controlled substances and a valid prescription is required for all prescription medication orders.Use of these services is subject to the Terms of Use and accompanying policies at www.canadadrugcenter.com. Typical US brand price for 200mg x 100Generic equivalent of CelebrexTM. Generic price for 200mg x 100Call the number below and save an additional $10 plus get free shipping on your rst prescription order with Canada Drug Center. Expires December 31, 2014. Oer is valid for prescription orders only and can not be used in conjunction with any other oers. Valid for new customers only. One time use per household. Get An Extra $10 O & Free Shipping On Your 1st Order! Order Now! 1-800-756-3857Use code 10FREE to receive this special oer. privacy and covered lanai featuring brick pavers. Plus easy access to Park Avenue, Downtown, Mead Gardens, Fresh Market and Trader Joes, Loch Haven Park muse ums and theaters. Sought after neighbor hood! This one wont last! Hosted by: Mary Ann Steltenkamp with Kelly Price and Company from 2-5PM ANNOUNCEMENTS ADOPTloving married couple seeks to adopt, will be hands on mom and dad. Financial security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)9854592, Adam Sklar #0150789 ADOPTION: A childless loving couple seeks to adopt. Large family. Financial Security. Expens es paid. Eileen & Kim. kimandeileen adopt@gmail.com or 1-800-455-4929. AUTOS 2007 Dodge Grand Caravan Fully Equipped + hydraulic ramp for wheelchair (with remote control) and hand controls. $10,000 or best offer. Call Gary at 407-633-9834. EDUCATION AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Finan cial aid for qualified students. Job place ment assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769 HELP WANTED Driver Trainees Needed Now! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training. 1-877-214-3624 HVAC Technicians. 4 Week Accelerated Hands On Training Program. We Offer 6 National Certifica tions And Lifetime Job Placement Assis tance. VA Benefits Eligible! 877-9949904 HELP WANTED NEEDED BATH LADY for afternoons or evenings once or twice a week. $20 per visit. Call Barbara or Pau line 321-295-7633. Want a Career Operating Heavy Equipment? Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Hands On Training & Certifications Of fered. National Average 18-22 Hourly! Lifetime Job Placement Assistance. VA Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 MISCELLANEOUS Attention: VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! A cheaper alternative to high drugstore prices! 50 Pill Special $99 FREE Shipping! 100 Percent Guar anteed. CALL NOW: 1-800-943-8953 DirectTV 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of sav ings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-481-2137 MISCELLANEOUS DISH TV Retailer. Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) Find Out How to SAVE Up to 50% Today! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-605-0984 For Sale Lots at (Glen Haven Memorial Cemetery). 2300 TEMPLE DRIVE, WINTER PARK, FL. Location: GARDEN OF RESURRECTION SECTION LOT 546 SPACES 3 & 4 $5,200. LOT 547 SPACES 3 & 4 $5,200. THESE LOTS ARE PRICED AT A DISCOUNT OF 50% OFF THE PRESENT ASKING PRICE WILL SELL AS GROUPED -THIS INCLUDES TRANSFER FEE PLEASE CALL 407-322-9432 LEAVE A MESSAGE IF NECESSARY Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. An ti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installa tion Included. Call 1-800-605-6035 for $750 Off.

PAGE 41

A SUPPLEMENT OF THE WINTER PARK-MAITLAND OBSERVER AND SEMINOLE VOICE AUGUST 2014 Planting the seed to help seniors grow their own at-home gardens PHOTOS BY TOM CAREY CENTRAL FLORIDA SENIOR Seedlings can grow into fresh, ready-to-eat vegetables right in seniors own homes, giving them access to fresh foods that their diets sometimes lack. Grow boxes at Plymouth Apartments will allow seniors to cultivate their own healthy foods without leaving home. Winter Park senior community gets grow boxes to raise their own veggie gardens BRITTNI LARSON Central Florida Senior In celebration of Active Aging Week (sponsored by the International Council on Active Aging) and in collaboration with the Winter Park Health Foundation, Rollins College and Volunteers for Community Impact The Mayower Retirement Community is issuing a call for local artists to participate in a juried senior art show. A Merit Award of $100 will be awarded in each category, and an overall Best of Show award of $200 will also be presented.Qualications include: Artists must be at least 55 years of age You may submit up to 5 original entries in any of the following categories: Paintings watercolor, oil, acrylic 3-D mixed media (wood, sculpture, ceramics, jewelry, basket-weaving, needlework, clay) Photography Artwork must have been completed within the last 3 years Deadline for entries: September 5, 2014 To register, go to www.themayower.com/artshow, or pick up a form at the front desk in The Mayower lobby. For additional information, contact Janelle Renda at 407-672-1620 ext. 1165.8 8 1 4 1 P R AD WPO 8/2014www.themayower.com 1620 Mayf lower Court Winter Park, FL 32792 Wi nt e r Pa r k' s Di s t i nc t i ve Re t i r e me nt Co mmu ni t y Please see GARDENING on page 3

PAGE 42

Page 2 2014 Bob Franken Distributed by King Features Synd. Savannah Court and CoveExcellence in Assisted Living, Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation 1301 W. Maitland Blvd. Maitland, FL 32751407-645-3990www.SavannahCourtMaitland.comAssisted Living Facility License No. 8447 Skilled Nursing Facility License No. 1635096 To Make An Appointment, Please RSVP: 407-645-3990Please Join UsSavannah Court of Maitland Art ShowFeaturing Paul Hamilton-Enjoy watching Paul create a painting. Summer dessert will be served. Date: August 21, 2014 Time: 2:00pm to 3:30pm Place: Savannah Court of Maitland If you or a loved one has Advanced Dry Macular Degeneration (AMD), we would like to hear from you.We are looking for people who suffer or have a loved one who suffers from AMD to share their stories and experiences as part in a focus group. Your AMD story matters. And you can use it to help educate others about this disease. To learn more, contact Patient Health Perspectives toll-free at (855) 971-0493 or contact@phperspectives.com Open-government charade marches on

PAGE 43

Page 3 Sunday at 11am at Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Send email to columnreply2@gmail.com 2013 King Features Synd. Inc. The dark side of some cholesterol medication Most Older People Have DiverticulosisDEAR DR. DONOHUE:I am a 78-year-old female,active and in good health or so I thought. I eat right and never smoked or drank alcohol. Yesterday,a colonoscopy showed severe diverticulosis. The doctor prescribed Benefiber,then left and never returned. I am stunned. What do I do now? Will I have this forever? Am I unhealthy? How does one develop diverticulosis? What the difference between osisand itis? S.K. ANSWER:Your world isnt collapsing. Youre healthy. Youll have diverticulosis forever. By age 60,half of the people in North America have it. By age 80,two-thirds have it. A diverticulum is a bulge of the inner colon lining through the colons muscular wall to its outer surface. A diverticulum looks like a small soap bubble. Its only 1/5 to 2/5 inches (0.5 to 1 cm) in diameter. You can thank our diet for diverticulosis. We refine flour and throw away its bran the outer coat of grain. In countries where whole grains (including the bran) are commonly used,diverticulosis is a rarity. Bran and other fiber hold water in undigested food. Without fiber,the food residue dries and becomes hard. The colon muscles have to generate a great deal of force to keep it moving. That force causes the colon lining to pop through the colon wall as a diverticulum. For most,diverticulosis is a silent condition that remains silent for life. For a few,the diverticulum breaks and causes a local infection in the colon diverticulitis. The pain of a diverticulitis attack is usually felt in the lower left corner of the abdomen, and sometimes people have fever and chills along with the pain. The attack is treated by resting the tract and by giving antibiotics. Were supposed to get 30 grams of fiber a day. Fruits (especially those with edible skins),many vegetables and whole-grain products are the source of dietary fiber. If people cannot get enough fiber in their diet,then commercial products like the one youre taking fill the gap. Metamucil, Perdiem,Citrucel and Fiberall are other examples. The booklet on diverticulosis explains the ins and outs of this very common disorder. To order a copy, write:Dr. Donohue No. 502W,Box 536475,Orlando,FL 32853-6475. Enclose a check or money order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6 Canada with the recipients printed name and address. Please allow four weeks for delivery. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE:My husband has chronic blepharitis and frequently develops hard buildups in both eyes that cause great discomfort. The doctor must remove them two times a month. What can be done to prevent them? S.R. ANSWER:Blepharitis (BLEF-uhRYE-tiss) is inflammation of the eyelid margins,which become red and crusty. The crust can build up into hard deposits. A twice-a-day program of lid cleansing might eliminate the crusts. Have your husband apply warm compresses (a wet washcloth) to closed lids for five to 10 minutes and then massage the lids. After the massage,he cleanses the lid margins with a cotton-tipped applicator dipped in a solution of one part baby shampoo and one part water. The doctor might have to prescribe an antibiotic ointment. *** Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475,Orlando,FL 328536475.2009 North America Synd.,Inc. All Rights Reserved How Does Your Hospital Rate?It really DOES matter what hospital you go to when you need care. Your life could depend on it. So says the seventh annual study by HealthGrades. This is the same group that tracks doctors,hospitals and nursing homes and assigns a grade for the level of care. Its latest study reveals that your risk of death can be cut as much as 27 percent if you get your care at a Distinguished Hospital for Clinical Excellence.To get that designation,a hospital has to pass a long list of criteria. The HealthGrades Web site [www.healthgrades.com] lists by state all of the Distinguishedhospitals. You can search (for free) for grades on a given hospital for any of dozens of medical conditions. Look for Research Hospitals on the front screen of the Web site. Its when you want a full report on a hospital that you have to pay a fee. Youll also have to pay a fee to check out a specific doctor or nursing home it costs money for the report. A much easier way to check on a hospital or doctor is on the governments Health and Human Services website [www.hospitalcompare.hhs .gov]. The HHS layout lets you compare multiple hospitals,right on the same screen. The information is very comprehensive,too. For example,one question concerns the percent of surgery patients who were given an antibiotic at the right time,within one hour before surgery. This is a small detail maybe,but crucial to ones recovery. To find out if there is a Distinguishedhospital in your area,check the HealthGrades Web site and then search for details at the HHS site. Still,if youre facing a major medical issue,perhaps paying for the HealthGrades report would give you needed extra information. Matilda Charles regrets that she cannot personally answer reader questions,but will incorporate them into her column whenever possible. Write to her in care of King Features Weekly Service,P.O. Box 536475, Orlando,FL 32853-6475,or send email to columnreply@gmail.com.2009 King Features Synd.,Inc. King Features Weekly ServiceMarch 2-8, 2009 GARDENING | Seniors can take control over what foods are available to them by growing them at home C ONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE If youve been prescribed niacin to go along with your statins for heart attack or stroke prevention, talk to your doctor about whether you should continue to use it. Central Florida Senior AUGUST 2014 PUBLISHER Tracy Craft 407.515.2605 TCraft@TurnstileMediaGroup.com MANAGING EDITOR Isaac Babcock 407.563.7023 IBabcock@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ADVERTISING Linda Stern 407.376.2434 LStern@TurnstileMediaGroup.com ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sarah Wilson 407.563.7026 SWilson@TurnstileMediaGroup.com DESIGNER Tom Miller 407.563.7032 TMiller@TurnstileMediaGroup.com Published by Turnstile Media Group 1500 Park Center Drive Orlando, FL 32835-5705 P: 407.563.7000 F: 407.563.7099

PAGE 44

Page 4 KEVIN MCGAHA, CPT Question: P Strengthen your core Low and steady wins the race Stretch it out Question: Kevin McGaha, Certied Personal Trainer and co-owner of Anytime Fitness in Winter Park, has extensive training experience with a cross-section of demographics and activity levels, including those wanting to look and feel healthier and those looking for sportspecic training. He can be reached at 321-972-5833 for personal training. Ask a Trainer: How to keep your swing up to par ADVERTORIAL HOME CARE CORNERSenior Home Safety: Is your home safe? As seniors age, they become more susceptible to suffering an accident in their daily life. Seniors and their loved ones should take extra preventative and drug safety. Fall Prevention stairways and halls are well lit. backing. grab bars. consider installing a medical alert such as Lifeline to give you the peace of mind you need. Fire Prevention clude keeping hallways clean and making sure all clutter is cleared from the house. sleeping areas and batteries should be checked every spring and fall. stability and put in an easily accessible location. Drug Safety or pharmacist and when you take new medication. able health complications. on Home Care Services call Florida Hospital Home Care at 407-691-8202 today and receive a BROCHURE and MAGNET. PHOTOS COURTESY OF ANYTIME FITNESS

PAGE 45

Page 5 Hearing Aid Repairs 50 % OFFValid on most makes and models. Please call to inquire. Oer valid on hearing aids 4 years old or less. Includes 6 month warranty. For over 26 years, millions of Americans have trusted HearUSA for the best hearing care in America and the only organization providing TotalCare. Call Toll Free today for a FREE Hearing Check-up! 2014 HearUSA, All Rights Reserved. www.hearusa.com Call Toll Free: 855.802.55327512 Dr. Phillips Blvd., Suite 90, Orlando(On Dr. Phillips Boulevard, near Steinmart and between Stefanos Grill and Kekes restaurant in the Dr. Phillips Marketplace.) TotalCare ExperienceMost complete and accurate hearing check-up. TotalCare Selection HearUSA offers a broad selection of advanced hearing aids from trusted brands.TotalCare Technology Video Otoscope examination a look inside your ear to determine if you have ear wax. For people who want to hear better. A LIFETIME OF BETTER HEARING! FIRST CLASS CARE WORLD CLASS TECHNOLOGY Time together is more special with better hearing. FREE Kindle HD Firewith purchase of a pair of Siemens 5mi or 7mi hearing aidsRetail value $139.99. Not valid with any other oer or discount. Oers cannot be combined. Kindle is a trademark of Amazon. com Inc. or its aliates and is not associated with HearUSA or the promotion. Oer expires 8/31/14. *Must have hearing loss.FREE $20 Gas Cardwith Hearing Screening* 140801 HearUSA Aug/Sept Ad_Central Florida Senior_10.25x8_to run 8-7_02.indd 1 7/8/14 6:22 PM PHOTOS BY SARAH WILSON THE OBSERVER Black-and-white photographs capture the charm of the Winter Park business community in a new photo exhibit, which opened on July 18 at the Hannibal Square Hertiage Center. It shows until Oct. 25. Business as Community Life: Winter Park 2013

PAGE 48

Page 8 Every Day is Veterans Day Join us for a special tribute celebration as we honor and remember the service and sacrice of our Veterans past and present. Brigadier General Wilma L. Vaught, USAF, Retired, Brigadier General Wilma L. Vaught, USAF, Retired, served in the United States Air Force for more than 28 years, retiring in 1985 as one of the most highly decorated women in U.S. history. While her military accomplishments are extraordinary, General Vaughts most lasting contribution may well be her successful eorts related to the Women in Military Service For America Memorial at Arlington National Cemetery. General Vaught was the driving force behind the establishment and operation of Americas only memorial honoring the more than 2.5 million women who have served in our nations defense. Saturday September 13, 2014 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m.One Senior Place Keynote Speaker:Presented by: David Ufngton regrets that he cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into his column whenever possible. Send email to columnreply3@gmail.com. 2014 King Features Synd. Inc. Ditching cable TV to go digital DEAR PAWS CORNER: I have a cat and two budgies, and I am moving several states away. I plan to drive and bring all three with me. Im worried that Tiger will stress out the DEAR READER: Send your questions or comments to ask@pawscorner.com. Did you know mosquitos can transmit heartworm larvae to dogs, but eas dont? Find out more in my new book, Fighting Fleas, available now. 2013 King Features Synd. Inc. Preparing pets for road trips

PAGE 49

Page 9 Information www..org www.rrfMEDICARE, MEDICAID, AND MOST COMMERCIAL INSURANCES ACCEPTED 5019096 We come to you! Available 24/7 Medications, equipment and supplies provided A dedicated team of Nurses, Social Workers, Chaplains, Home Health Aides and Volunteers assigned to your care Cornerstones care is covered 100% by Medicare and Medicaid. Regardless of payer source Cornerstone is here to help. Maitland Senior Center The Maitland Senior Center is located at 345 S. Maitland Ave., and is open Monday through Fri day from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The schedule is subject to change without notice. For more infor mation about these and any other events at the Maitland Se nior Center, please call 407-5396251 or visit itsmymaitland.com The Maitland Senior Center will be closed on Monday, Sept. 1, for Labor Day and will reopen at 9 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 2. Starting Thursday, Sept. 4, at 1 p.m. we will be offering a begin ning Italian language class. Classes will be one hour long and cost $3 per week. This class is limited to 12 people. Please call to reserve your spot! Line Dancing is coming back! Starting Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 10:30 a.m. join Em for a two-hour beginner Line Dancing class. Classes will be $5 per week. Join us every Monday and Friday in August at 1 p.m. to see your favorite movies! Check our cal endar online to see what movies are showing in August. Please call to reserve your seat! Join John every Monday Thurs day, and Friday in August at 9 a.m. for Yoga. Please wear comfortable clothes and bring your own mat. Cost of the class is $2 to the teacher. Starting in September this class will also be offered on Wednesdays at 9 a.m. Join us every Monday in August at 1 p.m. for our Conversational French group. Spend some time chatting with others and making new friends. Join Esther every Tuesday in August at 9 a.m. for Tai Chi classes. Cost of the class is $10 per month to the teacher. Please wear a white shirt, black pants, and comfortable shoes. Join us every Tuesday in August at 1 p.m. for our Conversational Spanish group. Spend some time chatting with others and making new friends. Must be u ent in Spanish to participate. Join Ty every Wednesday in August at 11 a.m. for Yoga Nidra, a sublime conscious sleep (meditation) class. Cost of the class is $5 to the teacher. Please bring a yoga mat, something to cover yourself with (if you tend to get cold), and a small pillow. Join Donna every Thursday in August at 11:30 a.m. for Chair Yoga. Cost of the class is a $2 donation to the teacher. Join Ann every Friday in August for Recorder classes at 12:30 p.m. Lessons are free! Please call the Senior Center at 407539-6251 for specics on this class. The Maitland Senior Center pres ents a program for elders on the second Friday of the month that is staffed by counselors from S.H.I.N.E. (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders). The program provides free un biased counseling about Medi care, Medigap, HMOs, Medicaid, prescriptions drug plans, and long term care. All counseling is rst-come-rst-served. Bring your list of medications or Rx bottles, insurance card and red, white and blue Medicare card. For more information, call1-80096 ELDER (1-800-963-5337), email information@elderaffairs. org or visit FLORIDASHINE.org. Casselberry adult tness classes Back 2 Basics is a low-impact workout at noon on Tuesdays and Thursdays, and 8:30 a.m. on Sat urdays. Its $49.99 a month for unlimited classes. Chair Yoga is at 10 a.m. every Monday and will get you moving again! The cost is $2 per class. Gentle/Restorative Yoga is from 8:45 to 10 a.m. on Sundays. The cost is $10 per class. Senior Senior Calendar Please see CALENDAR on page 10

PAGE 50

Page 10 CALENDAR | Want to try out Tai Chi? Theres classes for both beginners and intermediates in Casselberry C ONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 citizens discount is $5 per class. For more information, contact Al ice Gomes at 609-290-8195 or email alice@imagineyoga.net Yoga Technique is 8:45 to 10 a.m. on Saturdays. The cost is $10 per class. Senior citizens discount is $5 per class. Chairobics is from 11:05 a.m. to noon on Mondays and Wednes days. The class is free. For more information, contact Claudia Laine at 407-718-9066. Tai Chi for Beginners is at 1 p.m. on Tuesdays. For more in formation, contact Eric Raboy at 407-731-9130. The cost is $5 per class or $20 per month. Tai Chi for Intermediates is at 2 p.m. on Tuesdays. For more information, contact Eric Raboy at 407-731-9130. The cost is $5 per class or $20 per month. Bingo is from 9 to 11 a.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays. The cost is $3 per session. Duplicate bridge is from noon to 4 p.m. on Mondays. Come out to shore up your skills in this clas sic game. Casual bridge is from noon to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays. Pro gressive bridge is from noon to 4 p.m. on Thursdays and Fridays. Line Dancing is from 1 to 2 p.m. every Wednesday. 2069 Aloma Ave. Winter Park, FL 32792 762 E. Altamonte Drive Altamonte Springs, FL 32701(407) 691-3009 (407) 679-2135 Visit us on the web @ www.binsons.com r fntbt f rtt ftbt bt bnr nr rt b bb f b tb off trtnCoupon redeemable for cash, check or credit card purchases only. Not redeemable for insurance transactions. Excludes custom/special orders & nutritional supplements. May not be combined with any other dis counts. Coupon has no cash value. ARCHIVE PHOTO BY SARAH WILSON CENTRAL FLORIDA SENIOR Learn to do-si-do with the best of them with line dance lessons in Casselberry, Maitland and Winter Springs. Or if high-intensity dancing is more your thing, check out Dance it Off classes three times a week at the Winter Springs Senior Center. Please see CALENDAR on next page Need a Helping Hand from Florida Hospital Home Care?r rfrrntrbrr fffrCall today to learn more about our exceptional services for you or your loved one.407.691.8206Visit our web site at FloridaHospitalHomeCare.comAgency #20382096 FHHCS35132_7/14 rbr r rr r rrr rr rr fr rr r rr

PAGE 51

Page 11 HOME CARE CORNERSenior Home Safety: Is your home safe? As seniors age, they become more susceptible to suffering an accident in their daily life. Seniors and their loved ones should take extra preventative and drug safety. Fall Prevention stairways and halls are well lit. backing. grab bars. consider installing a medical alert such as Lifeline to give you the peace of mind you need. Fire Prevention clude keeping hallways clean and making sure all clutter is cleared from the house. sleeping areas and batteries should be checked every spring and fall. stability and put in an easily accessible location. Drug Safety or pharmacist and when you take new medication. able health complications. on Home Care Services call Florida Hospital Home Care at 407-691-8202 today and receive a BROCHURE and MAGNET. &VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT W Brian Thomas Produce 110 Geneva Drive, Old Downtown Oviedo(Across From Ace Hardware) VINE RIPE TOMATOES CALENDAR | Learn the art of ceramics from award-winning instructors at one-night-a-week classes C ONTINUED FROM PREVIOUS PAGE For more info on classes and registration, contact Mario Alga rin at 407-262-7700, ext. 1576, or malgarin@casselberry.org or visit casselberry.org/register Winter Springs Senior Center The Winter Springs Senior Cen ter is located at 400 N. Edgemon Ave. in Winter Springs. Call 407327-6554 for more information or email Susie Coffman at scoff man@wintersprings.org Ceramics The Centers ce ramic class is growing bigger every week. Should you be in terested in joining in on the fun just come out on Mondays, class is from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Elaine Young, the fearless instructor will be there to guide you through your rst project. After that you will be a pro. And speaking of pro, at the ceramic show in Feb ruary the Centers group had three pieces selected for ribbons. Just to let you know, the little cat received the highest award given in ceramics so the girls need a big applaud. Line Dancing Monday and Thursday mornings you will nd our line dancers moving to the music all in unison. Once you see the fun they are having youll want to join in. You may have seen them performing at one of our community events such as Hometown Harvest or the Winter Wonderland. They add so much to our entertainment. Join in on Mondays from 9 to 11 a.m. and Thursdays 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Yoga Have you ever felt that yoga is something that is just too much for you to try to do, afraid that getting up and down off the oor will be impossible? Well all that has changed, we offer Chair Yoga and it comes along with all the benets of traditional yoga. Come in on Friday morning at 10 and check it out. Tai Chi Click to http://bit.ly/ UOkXiQ to get a denition of just exactly what Tai Chi is. Balance and movement are targeted. Tai Chi is Mondays at 11 a.m. Dance it Off Looking for a good high intensity workout? You have found the right place, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 4 p.m. FLEX Silver Sneakers This is an overall workout, targeting cardio, resistance, and exibil ity and its homeopathic. And you will have fun at the same time. Holly Foster has created the perfect workout and believes if youre not having fun its not worth working out. This class is offered Tuesdays at 9 a.m. and Fridays at 12:30 p.m. Bingo Whats there to say about Bingo but Bingo! Its Wednesdays, Fridays and the last Sunday of each month. Packets are $4, $6 and $8. On Wednes day we also offer a full menu ca tered lunch for only $6. Lunch is served at 11:45 a.m. followed at 1 p.m. by Bingo. Friday we have hot dogs and chips available for $1.25. Sunday lunch is served at 1 p.m., cost is $6 and Bingo follows. In order to participate in Bingo on Sunday you must par ticipate in lunch. There will be no Bingo on the Friday prior to Sun days lunch and bingo. Computer Classes Know a little? Know a lot? Need to learn something new? You can join us Wednesday and Friday mornings from 9:30 to 11:30 in our com puter class. You will be able to work one-on-one with one of our instructors who will guide you painlessly through the confusing world of computers. Game Room If pool is your game, we have the room! We have also added a big screen Wii, so you can bowl, golf and much more. This is available Monday through Friday all day. Bridge Bridge has always been a standard on Tuesday and Thursday at 11:30 a.m., so if you need your bridge x please join their game. If you dont play or are a little rusty and want to learn, Bridge Class is held Tues days at 10:30 a.m. Art Group Do you paint or draw? Would you like a nice qui et comfortable space with people who share your passion? We have that too! Monday afternoon pack up your art supplies and join the Art Group from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Here you are offered the opportunity to meet people who share your interest. Mah Jongg Thursdays at noon join us for Mah Jongg. It is totally different than what you might play while sitting in front of your computer. The group is ea ger to teach the game so come on in and join the fun. Mexican Train If you like dominos then youll love Mexican Train. Join in Mondays at 10 a.m. Wednesday and Sunday lunches are $6 for a fabulous meal. Please contact Susie at 407327-6554 to make your reserva tions. It is requested that you call the day prior to ensure we have a meal prepared for you.

PAGE 52

Page 12 Story 1: Story 2: Freddy Groves regrets that he cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into his column whenever possible. Send email to columnreply2@gmail.com. 2014 King Features Synd. Inc. shadow.indd 1 5/1/12 3:22 PM shadow.indd 1 5/1/12 3:22 PM shadow.indd 1 5/1/12 3:22 PM here should be more to life than maintenance-free living. To learn more about our community in Kissimmee, call (407) 933-1999. DEAR DR. ROACH: ANSWER: Heredity can help predict heart problems What is the mystery illness killing veterans? $80$73Get Ready for theEyebrows, Eyeliner and LiplinerSummerOviedo Springs Center40with Haircut and Style with Kim DemersMASSAGE The Newest Styles, Coloring & Partial HighlightsNew Salon Clients Can not be used with any other offer. One coupon per visit. Expires Sept. 3, 2014. Can not be used with any other offer. One coupon per visit. Expires Sept. 3, 2014. Dr. Roach regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but will incorporate them in the column whenever possible. Readers may email questions to ToYourGoodHealth@ med. cornell.edu. To view and order health pamphlets, visit www.rbmamall. com, or write to P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.