Winter Park-Maitland observer

Material Information

Winter Park-Maitland observer
Alternate title:
Winter Park Maitland observer
Place of Publication:
Winter Park, FL
Turnstile Media Group, Tracy Craft- Publisher
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 44 cm.


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


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:
Copyright G.J.W. Munster. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
26271684 ( OCLC )
sn 92000170 ( LCCN )
1064-3613 ( ISSN )


This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


VOLUME 30, NO. 16 YOU YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. O bserver WINTER PARK / MAITLAND Taylor Kienle battles back from injury. 8-9. Want to help keep your community beautiful? Takin it to the street LOCAL LEADERS RECEIVE AWARDS The Florida League of Cities recognized recently 89 city ocials with 2018 Home Rule Hero Awards. These local government ocials earned this prestigious award for their tireless eorts to advance the Leagues legislative agenda YOUR TOWN Hunger Street eyes expansion Park Avenue transformed into party central last week as Winter Park hosted one of its most popular events, Dinner on the Avenue. PAGE 3. with distinction REAL BLACK TIE CATTLE BARONS BALL Winter Park is giving residents numerous opportunities to volunteer and keep the city beautiful and sustainable. TIM FREED ASSOCIATE EDITOR A clean community is a happy community, and its no different in Winter Park. The citys leaders have under taken numerous initiatives to keep the city clean and environmental ly sustainable and residents are welcome to join their efforts. Since 1993, Winter Park has been affiliated with Keep Ameri ca Beautiful, a national nonprofit that seeks to inspire and educate people to take action every day to Attendees had a rootin tootin time at the ACS annual shindig. SEE 7B. Winter Park native Valerie Trapp claimed the title of 2018 Distinguished Young Woman of Florida. She will compete in June at nationals. SEE PAGE 4. The taqueria owner has his sights set on the old Lombardis Seafood location. For two weeks in June, Trinity Prep senior Valerie Trapp will represent the Sunshine State at this years Distinguished Young Women National Finals. Troy Herring BRITISH INVASION Car show delights local auto enthusiasts. SEE 7. STORY ON PAGE 2 FREE FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 SEE CITY PAGE 4 SEE YOUR TOWN PAGE 4


2 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 40 7-734-2971 Call now for your FREE in-home consultation! Or visit online at: Buy 2 & Get the 3rd60% OFF PLUS NO Money Down NO Payments NO Interest forONE YEAR ~ Window & Patio Door Sale ~ (Minimum purchase required.) *LIMITED TIME OFFER. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Minimum purchase of 3 windows and/or doors required. Offer must be presented to the estimator at initial appointment. No money down, no payments, no interest for one full year financing is available through third-party lender on approved credit only. Offer subject to change without notice. Offer not available in all areas. Renewal by Andersen of Central Florida license numbers available upon request. Renewal by Andersen and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. Replacement Windows Gliding Doors French Doors Entry Doors 270760 HARRY SAYER BLACK TIE REPORTER Hunger Street Tacos is hoping to expand to a new location. The taqueria, at 2103 W. Fair banks Ave, has been serving up Mexico City street fare with specials highlighting different regional foods for some time. But now, owner Joe Creech is searching for a new location. Creech, along with other Win ter Park vendors, are hoping to move into the old Lombardis Seafood location as it possibly is transformed into a food market concept. The location is perfect for a market, Creech said. Second, theres a ton of history with that building. Its just one of those things where you cant find a building with that kind of char acter with it. Creech said he currently is in negotiations for the new loca tion and hopes it will have a satisfying conclusion. Jennifer Crotty, owner of Porch Front Therapy and a main driver of the locations transformation, did not return inquiries seeking comment by press time. If anything happens there, it would be 100% a different concept than what were doing now, Creech said. It would be a omakase service for dinner and lunch would be grab-andgo stuff right now. Omakase, a Japanese term, translates roughly to I trust you (the chef). It would be a chef-given experience that would allow us to highlight and educate people on what Mexican food is and its history, Creech said. In a omakase style, wed be paying for the seat ahead of time, and wed only be feeding 20 to 30 people per night, and it would be six to seven dishes with each one being plated by the chef in front of you. Its completely different than your fast-casual kind of setting. Id love for this place to be pushing the envelope in what we hope Mexi can food to be in Orlando. Creech, who grew up in Aca pulco and met his wife in Mex ico City, said after leaving their native country, the two just started to miss good Mexican food. He believes Hunger Street Tacos specializes in Mexican fare not typically seen in more Americanized restaurants. (Our restaurant includes) tacos, quesadillas occasion ally tamales, your typical Mexi can street food, he said. We want to show the wealth and richness of the culinary scene in Mexico that people have no clue exist. People just think chimi changas but thats American. He said his restaurants mole dishes, along with its grilled snapper, are particularly strong. In addition to serving custom ers at the restaurant, the busi ness also offers full-service catering. Hunger Street Tacos considers expan sion WINTER PARK SATURDAY, APRIL 21 LASBURY MAIDEN MINI PARK COMMUNITY PARK WORKDAY 8:30 a.m. Saturday, April 21, at Lasbury Maiden Mini Park, at the corner of Lasbury Avenue and Maiden Lane. Ready for a day of community service? Ac tivities may include but are not limited to weeding, mulching, and planting stooping, kneel ing and bending. Please meet at the park by 8:30 a.m. Garden ing supplies and water will be provided. Please remember to take a reusable water bottle, wear closed-toe shoes, hats and long pants and carpool. To register, visit DONT PITCH IT, FIX IT 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 21, at the Winter Park Public Library, 460 E. New England Ave., Winter Park. The City of Winter Park Sustainability Program, Winter Park Public Library, and Orange County Environmental Protec tion Division invite you to bring your items needing repair. Dont Pitch It, Fix It is a repair caf where the community is invited to bring their items that are needing repair and share their own expertise with participants. Previous repairs at Dont Pitch It, Fix It events have included sewing machines, eyeglasses, watches, jewelry, clocks, shing poles, electronics, carpentry, books and bikes. The organiza tion will be updating wpsus as it conrms scheduled repair tech nicians. RSVP is appreciated but not required. Anyone interested in volunteering should contact Jody Lazar at or (407) 623-3300, Ext. 122. TUESDAY, APRIL 24 WOMEN OF INFLUENCE LUNCHEON 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. Tuesday, April 24, at the Womans Club of Winter Park, 419 S. Interlachen Ave., Winter Park. Join the Winter Park Chamber of Com merce for its inaugural Women of Inuence Luncheon, which will feature the 2018 Woman of Inuence and will include a cer emony for graduates of the Re launch Career Reentry For Professional Women program. Cost is $30. For more informa tion, call (407) 644-8281. SATURDAY, APRIL 28 RUN FOR THE TREES: JEANNETTE GENIUS MCKEAN MEMORIAL 5K 7 to 9 a.m. Saturday, April 28, at Showalter Field, 2525 Cady Way, Winter Park. The Run for the Trees 5K run/walk is a unique point-to-point event. The last mile is on the treecanopied, wilderness dirt road of Genius Drive. This privately owned glimpse of old Florida is opened to the public only once a year, for this event. All nish ers receive a young tree. Event capacity is set at 1,800. Cost is $33 to $40. For more informa tion, call (407) 896-1160. MAITLAND FRIDAY, APRIL 20 YOGA AT THE MAITLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY 4:30 p.m. Fridays at Maitland Public Library, 501 Maitland Ave. S., Maitland. Let Jenny Blackburn help you destress from the week and refresh for the weekend. Take your own mat, towel and water bottle. For more information, call (407) 647-7700. SUNDAY, APRIL 22 MAITLAND FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays at Lake Lily Park, 701 Lake Lily Drive, Maitland. Browse through a section of fresh produce and other items at this weekly farmers market in Maitland. For more information, visit Maitland Farmers Market on Facebook. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25 WEDNESDAY WOMEN LEADS GROUP 2018 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednes day April 25, at New Hope For Kids, 544 Mayo Ave., Maitland. Come to this special monthly luncheon with food catered by TooJays. For more information and to make a reservation, visit business.maitlandchamber. com. ORLANDO FRIDAY, APRIL 20 STORYBOOK FUN 10:30 to 11 a.m. Fridays and Saturdays at the Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd., Or lando. Designed especially for preschoolers ages 3 to 5, Story book Fun lasts 25 minutes. The use of picture books, songs and told stories will encourage your child to read, talk, sing, write and play. For more information, call (407) 835-7323. SATURDAY, APRIL 21 YOGA AT BARLEY AND VINE BIERGARTEN 11 a.m. Saturdays at Barley and Vine Biergarten, 2406 E. Wash ington St., Orlando. Looking for a mix of beer and yoga? Join an hourlong yoga practice with a carton of water and craft beer for only $10. For more informa tion, call (407) 930-0960. YOUR CALENDAR


WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 3 272105 1300 SOUTH ORLANDO AVE, MAITLAND, FL 407-629-0054 LEAN ON PETEStarring Charlie Plummer, Steve Buscemi and Chlo Sevigny Fri-Sun: 3:30PM, 6:30PM, 9:30PM Mon, Wed, Thurs: 6:30PM, 9:30PM Tues: 6:30PM Cult Classics: PRETTY IN PINKTues: 9:30PM National Theatre Live:CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOFSat, April 28th at 11:00AM Peanut Butter Matinee Family Film:SHORT CIRCUITFREE for Kids 12 & Under! Sun, April 29th at 12:00PM Fare & air I f you happened to be in downtown Winter Park Saturday, April 14, then you could have mistaken it for being Oct. 31. Locals in a wide variety of costumes ocked to downtown to set up their themed tables in the street as a part of the 17th Annual Dinner on the Avenue. From 6 to 10 p.m. guests enjoyed food, drinks and wearing crazy outts. TROY HERRING Lee Taylor put on a show as she danced alongside other members of Noche Flamenca. The Team USA Drinking Team took the concept of the Beer Olympics to the next level with their patriotic them and drinking games. Dressed in her cotton candy pink outt, Rachel Lombardi strutted her stu down the runway as she and friends took in Dinner on the Avenue. Dressed as a peasant, Peter McGrath was forced to stay in the stockade as a part of his groups Bud Light theme. ONLINE See more photos at


4 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 If we are to build a better world, we must remember that the guiding principle is this a policy of freedom for the individual is the only truly progressive policy. Friedrich Hayek Road to Serfdom, 1944 WINTER PARK/MAITLAND O bserver 2018 The Observer Media Group Inc. All Rights Reserved Observer Media Group Inc. 1970 Main St. Sarasota, FL 34236 941-366-3468 Editor and CEO / Matt Walsh Vice President / Lisa Walsh Chairman / David Beliles Publishers of the Longboat Observer, East County Observer, Sarasota Observer, Siesta Key Observer, Palm Coast Observer, Plant City Times & Observer, Ormond Beach Observer, West Orange Times & Observer, Windermere Observer, Winter Park/Maitland Observer, Business Observer, Jacksonville Financial News & Daily Record, Jacksonville Realty-Builder Connection, LWR Life Magazine, Season Magazine WINTER PARK/ MAITLAND OBSERVER The Winter Park/Maitland Observer (USPS #00-6186) is published by the Observer Media Group, 180 S. Knowles, Winter Park, Fl., 32789. Pe riodical postage paid at Winter Park, Florida. POSTMASTER send ad dress changes to the Winter Park/ Maitland Observer 180 S. Knowles, Winter Park, FL, 32789. TO ADVERTISE For display or digital advertising, call Publisher Jackie Fanara at (407) 401-9929. For classied advertising, call (407) 401-9929. Our fax number is (407) 656-6075. LEGAL ADVERTISING To place a legal notice for Orange County, please call Kim Martin at (407) 654-5500 or email to SEND US YOUR NEWS Let us know about your events, celebra tions and achievements. Send your infor mation via email to Michael Eng, meng@ Mailed letters must be typed and include the authors signature and phone number. Letters to the editor are subject to editing. TO SUBSCRIBE The Winter Park/Maitland Observer is published weekly, on Fridays. Subscrip tions are $40 per year ($50 outside of Orange County). To subscribe for mailed home delivery, call (407) 401-9929; email to; visit; or visit our oce, 180 S. Knowles, Winter Park, FL, 32789. Publisher / Jackie Fanara, Executive Editor / Michael Eng, Design Editor / Jessica Eng, Associate Editor / Troy Herring, Associate Editor / Tim Freed, Black Tie Editor / Danielle Hendrix, Black Tie Reporter / Harry Sayer, Multimedia Sales Executive / Laura Rubio, Administrative Assistant / Janice Carrion, Creative Services Administrator / Marjorie Holloway, Creative Services Coordinator / Christine Galan, Advertising Graphic Designers / Thom Gravelle, Shawna Polana, Luis Trujillo, Allison Wampole TROY HERRING ASSOCIATE EDITOR I t was the moment Valerie Trapp and the 23 other girls had been waiting for the announce ment of who would be crowned the Distinguished Young Woman of Florida. They had all arrived in Destin a week prior, but make no mistake, this wasnt a vacation for these young ladies. What followed their arrival was a boot camp of sorts that included numerous rehearsals, interviews and community service all for the sake of sisterhood and for a shot at the big title. Although many would have just been thinking of possibly winning the competition, Trapp simply reflected on the hours spent learn ing and spending time with all of her new friends. I was honestly just filled with gratitude, said Trapp, a Winter Parker and senior at Trinity Prep. I remember calling my mom the night before the actual competi tion, and I remember telling her how I just felt so lucky to have been able to go, and how I could not care less if I won, because I just felt like I made such amazing relationships. Before she even had time to fin ish her thoughts, colorful confetti came raining down as her name was called out much to her sur prise. Winning the title of Distin guished Young Woman of Florida itself was a culmination of almost a years worth of hard work in the organization that serves as the largest and oldest national schol arship program for high-school girls. And the process all began thanks to a friend of hers at the Orlando Ballet School who had competed the prior year. I just thought it was such a fabulous opportunity that I had to try out, Trapp said. The process started over the summer. In late July, we had a local competition, so I prepared for that and thats where I competed for Winter Park, and then from then on, I moved on to the state competition. Much like the competition in Destin, Trapp participated in five different categories which included interviews, performances and other events but the biggest difference was that it was only a one-day affair. The performance aspect alone ended up being the most stressful for Trapp. She and the other 11 girls had to learn the routine earlier in the day before going on to perform it that afternoon. Luckily for the 17-year old, her 12-year background as a dancer at the Orlando Ballet School and her love for the performance helped prepare her for just the occasion. Ive been doing more theater this year, which has also been a really fun experience, Trapp said. Im kind of branching out when it comes to dance and also involving some acting and singing per forming has definitely become one of my favorite experiences. Trapp said she does mostly school theater performances at Trinity Prep and that has led her to participating in a Shakespeare competition at the Lincoln Center in New York City this month. Her talents dont just stop with the arts Trapp also has a particular knack for language. At home we speak four lan guages English, German, Span ish, and French, Trapp said. My mom is Dominican, and my dad is German, and we lived in the Dominican Republic when I was younger, and we went to a French school in the Dominican Repub lic. My parents: They really tried to make sure that we got a global education. Between her intellect and abili ties in and out of school, Trapp is currently in the middle of deciding on her schooling after she gradu ates from Trinity Prep. Right now, her top choices are Stanford, Har vard and Yale though she said right now she was leaning toward heading out west to Palo Alto to study international relations. But before any of that happens, Trapp still has one last stage to conquer in June as she looks to take home the title of Distinguished Young Woman at this years nationals in Mobile, Alabama. Until then, Trapp said she will continue to work on the different categories to get ready for the competition, although she believes that ultimately meeting new friends will be the best part of the entire process. By the end of this, Im going to have 51 sisters in every single state in the United States (including D.C.), as well as a bunch of amaz ing girls that Ive met in Florida, Trapp said. I think that kind of network and that kind of commu nity is pretty astounding any where I go, Ill know somebody. improve and beautify their com munity environment. Under the banner of Keep Win ter Park Beautiful, Winter Park is involved in Keep America Beau tifuls Great American Cleanup, the largest community improve ment program in the country and engages more than 5 million vol unteers through the months of March through May. We have a call to action to engage more volunteers and par ticipants in these kind of public space cleanups and beautifica tion projects, as well as recycling events, Winter Park Sustainabil ity and Permitting Planner Van essa Balta Cook said. Basically its wanting to get people excited about doing different things. One of those outlets is through community park workdays, dur ing which residents volunteer their time to help with weeding, mulching and planting in local mini parks. The next workday is slated for Saturday, April 21, at the Lasbury Maiden Mini Park at Lasbury Ave nue and Maiden Lane. The city kicked off this years Great American Cleanup March 24 in Trismen Park A future work day is scheduled for Saturday, May 19, at Alberta Courland Mini Park at the intersection of Alberta Drive and Courtland Avenue. Every little bit counts, Bal ta Cook said. Theres a lot of research that points to how impactful it can be having clean streets and having these kind of beatification efforts and not hav ing litter. When people see litter, they automatically kind of earn this environment of littering is OK. In terms of Keep America Beautiful and their tenets, its very important to recognize how one person can make a huge dif ference in a community. If we can get all these people together at these kind of cleanups, we can have a pretty big impact. Thats all in addition to the quarterly watershed cleanups put on by the city, with the last one taking place April 7 at Lake Virginia. There, 69 volunteers collected 320 pounds of trash on 944 acres of land that drains into the lake. Keep Winter Park Beautiful also encourages local businesses, neighborhoods and church groups to coordinate their own cleanup efforts and recycling events while providing them with supplies like trash bags, gloves and litter grab bers. Efforts like these have helped Winter Park receive national rec ognition, particularly from Amer ica in Bloom a nonprofit orga nization that sponsors an annual nationwide competition between the most beautiful communities in the country. Community involvement and cleanups is really an important component of all of that, Keep Winter Park Beautiful and Sus tainable Advisory Board member and America in Bloom judge Ste phen Pategas said. Volunteers learn about our parks and they also learn some good horticul tural practices, and at the same time theyre assisting the parks and recreation department. A well-maintained commu nity raises everybodys spirits up, increases property values and puts a smile on everybodys face, he said. The city is trying to keep items from the landfill and increase the reuse of items, as well. The Winter Park Public Library on Saturday will host a Dont Pitch It, Fix It event a repair caf where residents can take in their items that are in need of repair. Balta Cook said many residents already may see Winter Park as clean, but its that way for a rea son, she said. Its that way because the resi dents care, and because the resi dents do participate in these kinds of events, Balta Cook said. Winter Park royalty and help protect the Home Rule powers of Floridas cities during the 2018 legislative session. Home Rule is the ability for a city to address local problems through and by local decision mak ers with minimal state interference. The Home Rule Hero Award recipi ents are local government ocials both elected and non-elected who consistently responded to the leagues request to reach out to members of the legislature and help give a local perspective to an issue. Local ocials who received awards include: Winter Park Mayor Steve Leary; Maitland Mayor Dale McDonald; and Winter Park city commissioners Carolyn Cooper and Pete Weldon. VALERIES ACHIEVEMENTS Scholastic Writing Awards national gold med alist (2016 and 2018) National Merit Scholar and National Hispanic Scholar National French Exam ve-time gold medalist Coolidge Presidential Scholarship seminalist AP Scholar with distinc tion National Shakespeare Competition participant at Lincoln Center Euro Challenge (fth in nation) International Public Policy Forum (top 32 in world) Harvard Book Award Best Grade Award in eight classes (2014 to present) Courtesy photo YOUR TOWN City calls for resident action CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 5 E xperts rf nrtb n tnrnn nfnnfnr frrnnfrffnfn fnfrff tnfffnntbnfnffr r bbcall Serenades Longwood ad.indd 2 4/11/18 3:02 PM 271256 Caring for Winter Parks Pets and Their People Since 19551601 Lee Road, Winter Park (407) 644-2676247851 TIM FREED ASSOCIATE EDITOR The Hannibal Square Heritage Center will share plenty of stories of the communitys rich tradition at its ninth annual Folk and Urban Art Festival, which takes place Sat urday, April 21, at the center. The event will include every thing from live African drum ming and storytelling by Orisirisi to Cajun zydeco music from The Porch Dogs, along with food ven dors and at least 20 local artists selling their creations. For the children, the event will host free origami lessons and an Aztec folk art workshop followed by a parade. The ultimate goal for me is always to bring together a diverse community, Heritage Center manager and festival producer Barbara Chandler said. I want the festival to reflect the community. We no longer live in a one-dimen sional community theres so many layers. A portion of the festival also focuses on the history of the Hannibal Square community. Rollins College graduate and Hannibal Square resident Maria Bryant will lead a presentation that tells the stories of Gus Henderson the publisher of a local AfricanAmerican newspaper known as The Advocate and Frank Israel and Walter B. Simpson the first African-Americans to become elected city officials in Winter Park. We like the word edu-tain ment around here to educate through entertainment, Chandler said. What really came together this year was the history aspect in the storytelling form taking some of these actual stories that are down stairs in the gallery and bringing them to life. Its re-enforcing the story. It ties into the Hannibal Square Heritage Centers goal of help ing people to embrace their heri tage, whether its told through art, entertainment, singing or dancing. The festival also has a strong focus on supporting local artists and gives them a place to sell their work, Chandler said. We like to think that were offering that kind of space for artists and for those that like to embrace community, she said. Hannibal Square is a wonderful place for a festival like this, Chan dler said. Its a community thats captured her heart ever since she came to the Heritage Center as a volunteer years ago, she said. Its also reminded Chandler that regardless of where we all come from, were more alike than we are different. I fell in love with the fact the African-American local story was being told so profoundly it was being told in a way that you could connect with it no matter where you were from, Chandler said. Thats always my charge to any and everyone where ever youre from, I dont care if its Brazil, Peru, Haiti, there is a common thread that weaves us together as a com munity. Weekend fest will celebrate communitys history, culture The Hannibal Square Heritage Center Folk and Urban Art Festival blends art and heritage. File photo IF YOU GO HANNIBAL SQUARE HERITAGE CENTER FOLK AND URBAN ART FESTIVAL WHEN: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 21 WHERE: Hannibal Square Heritage Center, 642 W. New England Ave., Winter Park INFORMATION: (407) 5392680


6 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 272809 rf nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnrt bf nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnb nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnft nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnfrfrfnrtfnffnfbnrfnffnfnrf fnnnrrfffnfnrn FWR0418_WPMaitlandObserver_Ad2.indd 1 4/9/18 1:17 PM 272696 U.S. Rep. Stephanie Murphy, of Floridas seventh congressional district, met some local families and read stories to children about kindness Saturday, April 14, at the Winter Park Public Library. Murphys story time was a part of National Library Week. Following the stories, attendees were able to make a cra to take home. TIM FREEDStory time with Stephanie Tim Freed


WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 7 270621 1801 E. Colonial Dr., Suite 112 270456 www.suttonhomes.comAdmissions Director: Kathie Bretz 407.369.3446Assisted Living Facility #8259 For those with memory loss we provide real home living with personalized care Only 5 residents per home allows each resident a sense of well-being in a warm nurturing environment Compassionate staff trained to care for those with Alzheimers, dementia, or memory loss Beautiful homes in tranquil residential neighborhoods Homes located in Orange, Seminole, and Lake Counties Founded in 1994 Central Floridas original memory specialists. Divorce & Family Law | LANGLAW.NET 271928When I DO becomes IM DONE. 263798 Established in 1972 we are celebrating 45 years of service this year. British invasion I t was quite the day Sat urday, April 7, at Mead Botanical Garden, as lo cals and visitors showed o their rides during the 34th Annual British Car Show. From 9 a.m. until 3 p.m., about 200 dierent British cars from Austin Healeys to Rolls-Royces were on full display for folks to enjoy for free. There also were food trucks on hand for when car lovers got hungry. To end the day, awards given to owners whose cars won dierent categories as a part of the Peoples Choice competi tion. TROY HERRING ONLINE See more photos at With a little bit of help, Stan Hillock, left, loaded his Van Diemen F2000 Formula Con tinental into the back of his trailer. Yevet Anderson held hands with Sir Eddie Bones as she sat in her classic 1972 Triumph during the festivities. An old Austin-Healey was on display during the 34th Annual British Car Show. Collector John Lay relaxed in his 1962 Triumph TR3A before heading out from the car show.


8 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 OBJ 2018 REALTORS OF THE YEAR #1 in Winter Park/Maitland Lakefront & Luxury Home SalesOver $1.5 Billion in Career Sales 267900 2006 Lake Sybelia $2.095.0004,650 SF, 5BR, Stunning coastal style lakefront pool home w/ boathouse, completely new interior w/ intricate detail work & extensive exterior renovations Make your money work for you with City National Banks CDs. Annual Percentage Yield (APY). APY is accurate as of 3/09/2018. This offer is valid for a limited time. APY is guaranteed for the term of the CD from the account opening date. After that date, all APY are subject to change at any time without notice. After maturity, if you choose to roll over your CD, you will earn the rate of interest in effect at that time. In order to qualify for the stated APY, the promotional CD must be opened with new money. New Money is defined as funds not currently on deposit with City National Bank or withdrawn at any time during the promotional period. The promotional APYs will not be applied to funds transferred from an existing City National Bank account. A minimum of $10,000 is required to open the CD and earn the disclosed APY. A penalty may be imposed for early withdrawals or termination. Fees may reduce earnings. A City National Bank relationship must be established by opening a new business or personal checking or savings account. Individual customers must be citizens or resident aliens of the United States (U.S.) with a valid U.S. taxpayer identification number. Three-year CD Special Rate: 2.35% APY* One-year CD Special Rate: 1.75% APY*Downtown Orlando 355 North Orange Ave. Orlando, FL 32801 407-283-6000 Winter Park 976-A Orange Ave. Winter Park, FL 32789 321-441-8404Visit a relationship manager or call us today. 0308-2 OrlandoAds5x8.indd 1 3/14/18 9:12 PM 269606 439 Lake Howell Road, Maitland, FL 32751 www.CreeganGroup.comRanked #1 for Homes Sold in 2016 Orlando Magazine Hot 100 Orlando Style Magazine 5 Star Realtor Orlando Style Magazine Top Boutique Brokerage Chris Creegan, Broker/Owner407.622.1111 CREEGAN PROPERTY GROUP 262140 TROY HERRINGASSOCIATE EDITORAs she walked onto the field at Barker Family Stadium, freshman Taylor Kienle was in the process of accomplishing a dream playing lacrosse for her hometown Tars. It was in this moment that Kienle had felt as though most of her life as an athlete had been building up to, and she wasnt going to take it for granted especially after being out for most of the early part of the season as she nurtured her re-injured Achilles tendon. Ive been looking forward to playing on this field since I was a little girl, and not being able to play for the first game of the season was extremely hard, Kienle said. But then coming back and playing the first time stepping on the field was one of the greatest feelings Ive ever had that was exciting. Kienle suffered a tear in her Achilles tendon at the beginning of her senior year at Trinity Prep, which caused her to miss the entire season. Going into her first year at Rollins, she had gotten back into better shape, before she re-aggravated her Achilles in the spring. Despite the setback, and although still not at 100%, her comeback and first game as a Tar in the friendly confines of Barker Family Stadium was a whirlwind of emotions, Kienle said. When I heard my name being called, I got the chills and had a lot of butterflies in my stomach, Kienle said. But then I realized Ive been playing since I was 3 years old and just realized that Im just going out and playing the sport on a regular day nothing new. I was just trying to keep focused and do what I was going to do. And stay focused she did. Right off the bat she helped make a real difference especially relating to draws. Before making it into the game against Seton Hill, Rollins had gone 0-for-6 on draws, but Kienle was about to change that for the better. She helped turn the tide a bit in the game and won the next six for the Tars helping them to a victory. Her abilities to win draws left and right has made the attacker a key cog in the Tars proverbial wheel, and she has become a specialist in that aspect of the game. Through the nine games in which she has been active, Kienle has picked up 14 draw controls and two goals. Both goals came in a 19-2 win over Palm Beach Atlantic. Her constant dedication and strong work ethic, which have helped Rollins to a 13-3 record and No. 6 national ranking in the polls, has not gone unnoticed, especially by 11-year Rollins assistant coach Tom Kienle Taylors father. The hard part is seeing her try to come back from her injury, and I feel like she is getting there, Tom Kienle said. She is not back to where she was prior to her injury, and I see some frustration from her on a day-to-day basis. So watching her have the opportunity TAYLOR MADEFrom Trinity Prep to Rollins, Winter Park native Taylor Kienle hopes to overcome injury and make a dierence on the lacrosse eld for the Tars.


WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 9 ADVERTISEMENTHEALTH OBSERVED 266863 When youre so focused on taking care of others, whos taking care of you?Health Observed allows brands and businesses to connect directly with the Observers readership and participate in the conversation by creating engaging content on the Observers digital publishing platform. For more on Health Observed, email us at are frequently caregivers in the family. We spend a large portion of our day taking care of the needs and health of our children, spouses or parents, and too frequently we dont take time to care for ourselves. However, its hard to be there for our loved ones if were facing health concerns of our own. Its important to take a time out to focus on ourselves to prevent some common health issues that women face. Heart DiseaseYou may think of men when you hear heart disease, but this condition is the leading killer of women over 25. The good news is you can take steps to help prevent heart disease. Eat a balanced diet high in fruits and vegetables and low in simple carbohydrates. Exercise enough to raise your heart rate several times a week. Talk to your doctor about ways to manage or prevent high cholesterol and high blood pressure.Breast Cancer Your risk of developing breast cancer increases with age, but you can be proactive in helping to lower your risk. First, get moving. According to the National Cancer Institute, physical activity can reduce breast cancer risk, and if you exercise enough to lose weight you can lower your risk even more. Second, avoid or limit alcohol. Most important, be sure to perform a monthly breast selfexam, and after age 40 get a mammogram every year or every other year.Osteoporosis Osteoporosis occurs when your bones weaken and lose mass. You may not even notice you have this condition until you suffer a broken bone. If you are at risk or have suffered a broken bone, your doctor may order a bone density test that compares your bones with those of a healthy 30 year old, since thats when your bones are the strongest. Help keep your bones strong by staying active, such as standing on your toes, walking or hiking, lifting small weights or using elastic resistance bands, or dancing. Take a calcium supplement. Get vitamin Drich sunlight each day. Depression Depression often strikes when youre experiencing other health issues and life events, such as losing a spouse. However, even if you have reason to be sad, clinical depression is a serious health problem. Its important to get help dont go through it alone. If youre unsure where to turn, youre primary care physician can recommend professionals in your area.By Carol Lemerond, ARNP, Florida Blue Nurse Practitioner (352) 242-6800 Clermont (321) 441-2020 Winter Park www.FloridaBlue.comCarol Lemerond is a nurse practitioner at the Florida Blue Centers in Winter Park Village and inside the Clermont Wal-Mart, where she teaches free health and wellness classes that are open to the public in addition to providing health coaching and assessments. XNLV15784 272220 invites you to our12Everyone is welcome! Well even serve you lunch.(lunch served 11:15 1:30) 11:00 2:00 Limit 6 boxes per vehicle. to go on the field and really make a huge impact in that game it was decisive what she did it was really awesome for her. That was a pretty cool moment for me. Lacrosse in the Kienle family runs deep and is partially what inspired Taylor to play though Coach Kienle said he left the option up to his daughter. Before he became a coach at Rollins, Kienle started both the boys and girls lacrosse teams at Lake Highland, while Taylors mother, Rita started the team at Trinity Prep, and Taylor and her sister, Paige, were a part of that initial class. Paige, a senior this year at Trinity Prep, will be join ing her sister on the Tars womens lacrosse team next year. Taylor Kienle made the most of her time on that Saints lacrosse team. She became a threetime varsity team captain as a midfielder/attacker. She also was named to the Under Armour AllAmerican Lacrosse Team and was a US All-American. Although the honors of the past reflect her talent well, there is still a lot left for the freshman to accomplish. Id like to emphasize that there is something special with this team that separates them from other teams that Ive been on in the past the bond that we all have, and the friendship that is what really makes us so suc cessful, Taylor Kienle said. And that was one of the reasons that I decided to come here was because I saw the team chemistry. I didnt expect it to be as strong as it was, honestly, and I wouldnt change it for the world, she said. Theyre all my best friends, and I think thats what makes me enjoy my time here as much as I do. Troy Herring Freshman Taylor Kienle goes through drills during a Monday afternoon practice.


10 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 247835 4-19-18 rfntbn rf ntb f f n b b b b b b n t fb b nb b fb b bf b f nb b bfb rb ntbb n n n n n b ff bb b rbf ff b t b tbfb ff b f f f b rbb n b f bf b f tb fb b bf rb b nbb b bf fb n f n b bb b tb nb f b bf fb n ff nb nb n nn n rb b nf b b fb n fb ff n b r fntbt n nfrr r WEATHER Tommy Bates, of Winter Park, captured this tranquil photo in Mead Botanical Garden. The Winter Park/Maitland Observer is hosting this weekly contest, and winners will have their photograph featured in the newspaper. To enter, email your photo, along with your name, city and a caption, to tfreed@ orangeobserver. com; put I Love Winter Park in the subject line. FRIDAY, APRIL 20 High: 78 Low: 65 Chance of rain: 10% SATURDAY, APRIL 21 High: 76 Low: 66 Chance of rain: 20% SUNDAY, APRIL 22 High: 78 Low: 68 Chance of rain: 40% MONDAY, APRIL 23 High: 82 Low: 68 Chance of rain: 80% Wednesday, April 11 0.00 Thursday, April 12 0.00 Friday, April 13 0.00 Saturday, April 14 0.00 Sunday, April 15 0.09 Monday, April 16 0.00 Tuesday, April 17 0.00 YEAR TO DATE: 2018 4.72 in. 2017 3 .24 in. APRIL TO DATE: 2018 .10 in. 2017 .06 in. SUNRISE / SUNSET Sunrise Sunset Friday, April 20 6:55a 7:54p Saturday, April 21 6:54a 7:54p Sunday, April 22 6:53a 7:55p Monday, April 23 6:52a 7:55p Tuesday, April 24 6:51a 7:56p Wednesday, April 25 6:50a 7:57p Thursday, April 26 6:49a 7:57p MOON PHASES RAINFALL ONLINE See other photos at FORECAST I LOVE WINTER PARK April 8 Last April 29 Full April 15 New April 22 First


WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 11 Programs, rates, terms and conditions may vary and are subject to change without notice and may be withdrawn at any time. Business must have an operating presence in Florida. All credit applications are subject to standard credit and underwriting guidelines and approval. 1. Offer applies to new funds only. Must establish main/primary operating account at FCB with a minimum average daily balance of $10,000 for 90 days and set up a new merchant services relationship on or before June 29, 2018. For a period of three months from initiation of the merchant service, you will be reimbursed for the merchant service fees assessed by First Data up to $1,000. The refund credit will be applied to the account no later than 90 days after the three month period. The value of this promotional bonus may be reported to the IRS on Form 1099-MISC. 2. Advertised rate is good for the initial 12 months from account opening. Afterward the xed rate will be computed based on the 5-year Treasury Bill rate (for a 5 year loan term) or the 10-year Treasury Bill rate (for a 10 year loan term) plus a margin of 3.00%. For owner occupied business real estate loans, 51% of the building must be occupied by the borrower. 50 BPS Loan Fee. Must establish main/primary operating account at FCB with a minimum deposit relationship of at least 25% of the loan commitment (new funds) at time of loan closing. If you close your deposit relationship or the balances fall below 25% of the loan commitment, we may increase your rate by 25 BPS. Loan to value max 85% subject to bank ordered or current appraisal. New loans to FCB only. FCB clients not eligible to renance under these terms. Must close and fund no later than June 29, 2018. 3. Offer applies to new non-interest bearing accounts (Small Business Checking and Business Checking) opened on or before June 29, 2018; new funds only; Public funds and ABS accounts are not eligible. To receive a single feed Panini Remote Deposit Capture (RDC) machine with no up-front set up charge, waiver of the $25 monthly RDC Scanner fee and to receive a $20 credit towards the monthly RDC fee, qualied business must maintain a minimum average daily balance of $25,000 each month in the non-interest bearing account. The RDC Scanner fee of $25 and RDC fee of $35 will be assessed each month if the minimum average daily balance in the non-interest bearing account falls below $25,000. If you close your account, we require you to return to the Bank the RDC machine; changing account types may alter terms of this promotion. 6833 0318 For more details on growing your business and opening an account, speak with a knowledgeable FCB business banking representative. We're here to serve you!CALL 1.855.765.2201 OR EMAIL BUSINESSBANKING@FCB1923.COMMust bring in this ad to receive promotional incentives. FCBs Merchant Services provide you with 24/7 online reporting, EMV credit and debit cards and Fraud Protection with built-in TransArmor and many more.Promo Code: GROWBB-MSFlorida Community Bank understands your business needs and the local market. Here are three great offers to help you get started with a bank that cares:r fntbtbfPROMOTIONAL RATE for owner-occupied business loans for initial 12 months. Promo Code: GROWBBr FREE3 use of our Remote Deposit Capture device that scans and deposit your checks.Promo Code: GROWBB-RDC | 369 N. New York Ave., Winter Park, FL 32789 | (407) 622-5000 8910 Conroy Windermere Rd., Orlando, FL 32835 | (407) 909-1744 130 S. Park Ave., Apopka, FL 32703 | (407) 814-0491 2160 W. State Rd. 434, Longwood, FL 32779 | (407) 774-300 271265 Friday, June 9, 2017 R E T I R E D C O U P L E providing personal services for individual needs. References available. 407-4912123 6/16fb Announcements Friday, June 9, 2017 R E T I R E D C O U P L E providing personal services for individual needs. References available. 407-4912123 6/16fb Announcements Winter Park/Maitland Observer reserves the right to classify and edit copy, or to reject or cancel an advertisement at any time. Corrections after rst insertion only. *All ads are subject to the approval of the Publisher. *It is the responsibility of the party placing any ad for publication in the Winter Park/Maitland Observer to meet all applicable legal requirements in connection with the ad such as compliance with town codes in rst obtaining an occupational license for business, permitted home occupation, or residential rental property.INFO & RATES: 407-656-2121 Fax: 407-656-6075 EMAIL: classi HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 8:30am-4:30pm DEADLINES: Classi ed Monday at 10:00AM PAYMENT: Cash Check or Credit Card.LV15792 STAY CONNECTED WITH YOUR COMMUNITY.Sign up for our FREE ENEWSLETTERS!Visit to subscribe! TO ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE CALL407-401-9929 WINTER PARK/MAITLAND ObserverYOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. Continued Growth! Homes For Sale Positions Wanted Open House Homes For Sale Positions Wanted Open House fanniehillman.comN E W L I S T I N G S 272568 4524 CIMA ALY, ORLANDO, FL 32814 $525,000 3 Bed 2.2 Bath 2,220 SF Lisa Fleming 321-228-8341 2919 DE BROCY WAY, WINTER PARK, FL 32792 $449,000 4 Bed 3 Bath 2,623 SF Meg Dolan 321-948-0701 1750 CHINOOK TRAIL, MAITLAND, FL 32751 $550,000 4 Bed 2 Bath 2,314 SF Mary Ann Steltenkamp 407-406-0449 2667 DERBYSHIRE ROAD, MAITLAND, FL 32751 $689,000 4 Bed 3.1 Bath 3,243 SF Patrick Higgins + Gwyn Clark 407-616-9051 1350 DRUID ISLE ROAD, MAITLAND, FL 32751 $499,900 3 Bed 2 Bath 1,699 SF Patrick Higgins + Gwyn Clark 407-616-9051 515 S PHELPS AVENUE, WINTER PARK, FL 32789 $675,000 4 Bed 3 Bath 3,038 SF Lauren Clark 407-622-9100 2703 ARDSLEY DRIVE, ORLANDO, FL 32804 $1,595,000 4 Bed 4 Bath 4,480 SF 646 PALIO COURT, OCOEE, FL 34761 $365,000 4 Bed 3.1 Bath 3,245 SF Megan Cross 407-353-9997 926 VERSAILLES CIRCLE, MAITLAND, FL 32751 $799,500 5 Bed 4 Bath 3,734 SF Patrick Higgins + Gwyn Clark 407-616-9051 14028 MORNING FROST DRIVE, ORLANDO, FL 32828 $304,788 4 Bed 2 Bath 2,164 SF The Friedman Team 407-222-6059 SUNDAY 1-3202 Quayside Circle, #204, Maitland 2 BR | 2 BA | 1,270 SF | $349,000 Gorgeous Remodeled Condo on Lake MaitlandSUNDAY 2-42291 Snow Road, Baldwin Park 5 BR | 5.5 BA | 4,360 SF | $1,800,000 Baldwin Park Pool Estate with High-End FinishesSUNDAY 2-4662 Granville Drive, Winter Park 5 BR | 5.5 BA | 4,462 SF | $1,775,957 Grove Park Pool Home with Stunning InteriorsSUNDAY 2-41647 Lookout Landing Circle, Winter Park 5 BR | 5.5 BA | 6,133 SF | $1,995,000 Windsong Pool Home Overlooking a Beautiful PondSUNDAY 2-4919 Poinciana Lane, Winter Park 4 BR | 4 BA | 3,534 SF | $899,900 Beautiful Winter Park Lake View HomeSUNDAY 2-41025 Wilkinson Street, Orlando 3 BR | 3.5 BA | 3,603 SF | $965,000 Charming, New Orleans Style Orwin Manor Pool HomeSUNDAY 2-4409 Balmoral Road, Winter Park 4 BR | 3.5 BA | 3,653 SF | $895,000 Mid-Century Gem Located on a Large Lot in the Heart of Winter ParkSUNDAY 2-4225 West Spruce Street, Orlando 5 BR | 3 BA | 2,600 SF | $650,000 Completely Renovated Home on Large Lot in College Park 269896 rfntbr rrtnttrn rtrtrbntbr rbntbttrbt tttrrbt trrttrn fttb Religion 2018 rfn tbbf rfrf nrftb tbbf rnr fftrf rfntrffrnb r 2018 rfn tbbf rfrf nrftb tbbf rnr fftrf rfntrffrnb r


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ARTS + CULTUREFRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018ALSO INSIDE: Winter Park High School: Night on Broadway. 3. American Cancer Society: Cattle Barons Ball. 7. ORANGEOBSERVER.COM You have to see itIt has not been shown outside of St. Johnsbury for 145 years, and it will likely not travel again in our lifetime. Catherine Hinamn, Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art director of public aairs and publicationsCourtesy photoThe grand painting by Albert Bierstadt was the rst glimpse of the western territories for many Americans living in the east in the 1800s.The Domes of the Yosemite by legendary painter Albert Bierstadt is on display at the Morse Museum in Winter Park.TIM FREED | ASSOCIATE EDITORIts hard to miss when youre standing in front of it, yet its only here for a brief window of time. It measures 9-and-a-half feet by 15 feet. Its a piece of art history, and its hanging in the Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art. The largest existing painting by famed artist Albert Bierstadt, titled The Domes of the Yosemite, will be hanging inside the local museum until July 8, when it will return to its home at the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum in Vermont.SEE MASTERPIECE PAGE 6


2 ARTS + CULTURE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 rffntrbf r trftnff tff f t ffrrr rffff fftfr fr tntrb ftr r rfnttfhappinessbbbfexcellence. 272265


ARTS + CULTURE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 3 B ET H UN EC O O K MA N UN I V ERS I T Y C O N C ERT C H O RA L E O t h a lie G ra h a m K ryst y S wa n n S a m u e l M cK e lt o n K e vin De a s so p ra n o m e zzo -so p ra n o t e n o r b a ss S O L O I S T S C O M P O SE R SW illia m L D a w s o n W illia m G ra n t S t ill R N a t h a n ie l D e t t G ET T I C K ET S A T B A C H F ES T I V A L F L O RI D A O RG O R B Y C A L L I N G 4 0 7 6 4 6 2 18 2 .S t a r t e d b y D r M a r y M c L e o d B e t h u n e i n 1 9 0 4 t h e C o n c e r t C h o r a l e o f B e t h u n e C o o k m a n U n i v e r s i t y h a s b e c o m e k n o w n a s a n A m b a s s a d o r o f G o o d W i l l t h a t h a s t r a v e l l e d m o r e t h a n h a l f a m i l l i o n m i l e s a n d v i s i t e d f i v e c o u n t r i e s T h e a u d i t i o n e d e n s e m b l e p e r f o r m s a w i d e r a n g e o f c h o r a l w o r k s f r o m t h e p a s t t h r e e c e n t u r i e s i n c l u d i n g s e c u l a r w o r k s t r a d i t i o n a l h y m n s a n d g o s p e l s e l e c t i o n s T h e C h o r a l e w i l l j o i n t h e B a c h F e s t i v a l C h o i r t o p e r f o r m W i l l i a m G r a n t S t i l l s A n d T h e y L y n c h e d H i m o n a T r e e a n d R N a t h a n i e l D e t t s T h e O r d e r i n g o f M o s e s AFR I CAN AM E R I CAN M ASTE R P I E CE S S Y M P HONI C S P I RI T U A L SS at u r d ay A p r il 2 1 2 0 1 8 at 7 :3 0 p m S u n d ay A p r il 2 2 2 0 1 8 at 3 :0 0 p m K n o w l e s M e m o r ial C h ap e l | Tic k e t s f r o m $ 2 5 C o m m e m o r at in g t h e 5 0 t h an n iv e r s ar y o f t h e as s as s in at io n o f D r M ar t in L u t h e r K in g J r a p r o g r am o f s ig n if ic an t an d p as s io n at e w o r k s b y t h r e e o f t h e 2 0 t h c e n t u r y s m o s t im p o r t an t A f r ic an A m e r ic an c o m p o s e r s O N T H E P R O G R A M W I L L I A M L D A W S O N | N e g r o F o l k S y m p h o n y D a w s o n s N e g r o F o l k S y m p h o n y w a s c o m p l e t e d i n 1 9 3 2 a n d p r e m i e r e d i n P h i l a d e l p h i a i n N o v e m b e r 1 9 3 4 T h i s m a r v e l o u s a n d n e g l e c t e d s y m p h o n y w a s l a t e r r e v i s e d i n 1 9 5 2 a f t e r a v i s i t b y t h e c o m p o s e r t o A f r i c a W I L L I A M G R A N T S T I L L | A n d T h e y L y n c h e d H i m o n a T r e e T h i s o r a t o r i o f o r m a l e s p e a k e r m e z z o s o p r a n o s o l o i s t c h o r u s a n d o r c h e s t r a w a s p r e m i e r e d b y t h e N e w Y o r k P h i l h a r m o n i c S t i l l w a s t h e f i r s t A f r i c a n A m e r i c a n c o m p o s e r w i t h a m a j o r c a r e e r t h e f i r s t t o h a v e a n o p e r a p e r f o r m e d b y a m a j o r c o m p a n y h a v e a w o r k p e r f o r m e d b y a m a j o r o r c h e s t r a a n d t o c o n d u c t a m a j o r o r c h e s t r a R N A T H A N I E L D E T T | T h e O r d e r i n g o f M o s e s T h i s w o r k w a s c o m m i s s i o n e d b y t h e M a y F e s t i v a l C h o r u s i n 1 9 3 7 a n d p r e m i e r e d b y t h e C h o r u s a n d t h e C i n c i n n a t i S y m p h o n y O r c h e s t r a t h a t s a m e y e a r D u r i n g h i s l i f e t i m e D e t t w a s a l e a d i n g B l a c k c o m p o s e r k n o w n f o r h i s u s e o f A f r i c a n A m e r i c a n f o l k s o n g s a n d s p i r i t u a l s a s t h e b a s i s f o r c h o r a l a n d p i a n o c o m p o s i t i o n s B a c h F e s t i v a l C h o i r a n d O r c h e s t r a | J o h n V S i n c l a i r c o n d u c t o r B e t h u n e C o o k m a n U n i v e r s i t y C o n c e r t C h o r a l e | T e r r a n c e L a n e d i r e c t o r T h i s a d g e n e r o u s l y s p o n s o r e d b y w w w w a t e r o a k c o m G ET T I C K ET S T O D A YA T R O L L I N S C O L L E G E S I N C E 1 9 3 5 266666 TIM FREEDASSOCIATE EDITORHave they got a show for you. Winter Park High School will keep an ongoing tradition strong Friday, April 20, through Saturday, April 21, as its choral department performs the 19th annual Night on Broadway at the Ann Derflinger Auditorium on the main high school campus. Every year has a different theme, and this installment is taking audi ence members back to the glory days of the The Great American Songbook, which includes music by George Gershwin, Cole Porter and Irving Berlin during the 1920s through the 1940s. A second act also will feature the theme of an American Jukebox musical, which takes existing popular songs and creates a story around it. The students will take the audience on a musical trip through time from the music of the 1950s like Elvis Presley and Johnny Cash all the way to music from the early 2000s with Green Day. The performance, titled Night on Broadway 2018: The American Songbook, involves between 275 and 300 chorus students, pit orchestra members and several volunteers coming together for one blowout production. Even a professional Broadway choreographer comes in from New York to work with the students. The opening night performance was held 7:30 p.m. April 19. Were very excited every year, its a very daunting process; its a fully immersive experience for our students, Winter Park High School director of choral activities Matthew Swope said. We put up the entire show from start to finish in four weeks, and it involves every student in our program. Were covering about 105 years of music history, so hopefully theres something for everybody in there, he said. Night on Broadway began 19 years ago to honor Winter Park High School student Tyler Rush, who was killed in a car crash in 1998. He was super passionate about musical theater, so after his death, they started this event called Night on Broadway in his memory and to honor his spirit and to keep it alive, Swope said. Its grown since then in different manifestations of the production. Its ranged from everything to musical revue format to operetta to kind of more concert style. Every year, theres some kind of additional theme or title, but it all goes back to honor ing (Tyler Rush). Every production of Night on Broadway since 2008 has also Winter Park Highs choral department will perform its annual Night on Broadway production through April 21.IF YOU GOWINTER PARK HIGH SCHOOL NIGHT ON BROADWAY WHEN: 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 20, and Saturday, April 21 WHERE: Winter Park High Schools Ann Deringer Auditorium, 2100 Summereld Road, Winter Park COST: $17 INFORMATION: (407) 628-3028 or email nobtickets@ aol.com105 years of music historyended with a rendition of Theres Only One You, a song commissioned from Broadway composer Jason Howland and Dani Davis that pays tribute to Rush. Proceeds from ticket sales also benefit the Tyler Rush Memorial Scholarship Fund, which helps any student who has had at least a year in the choral department go on to pursue higher education and college. Since the event started, in the past 19 years, weve raised (more than) $141,000 for scholarships, Swope said. Thats the thing that makes it a bit special in addition to just being a high-school musical production. Winter Park High School students such as Jake Rotz are excited to take the stage. Night on Broadway is like my favorite part of the entire year, because I want to study musical theater, Rotz said. I love chorus and I love the music we do throughout the year, but Night on Broadway is a whole differ ent experience, because it incor porates so much dance and acting and pop music. Youre close with the people around you in the department, and you learn so much about yourself and the people you work with every day, but this brings a whole other aspect of it. Student Brooke Livingston said theres a strong bond between the students in the production. Its just incredible to be a part of and getting to spend all this time with such wonderful people and put on such a meaningful and powerful show, Livingston said. Courtesy photoWinter Park High School has been performing its Night on Broadway production for the last 19 years, honoring student Tyler Rush, who died in a car crash in 1998.


4 ARTS + CULTURE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 266358 SATURDAY, APRIL 21NINTH ANNUAL HANNIBAL SQUARE HERITAGE CENTER FOLK AND URBAN ART FESTIVAL 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 21, at the Hannibal Square Heritage Center, 642 W. New England Ave, Winter Park. The festival takes place in the heart and soul of Winter Park Hannibal Square. Established in 2007 by Creald School of Art, the center pays tribute to the past, present and future contributions of West Winter Parks African American community through a permanent collection of historic photographs, oral histories and public art. This is a free event held outdoors on the grounds surrounding the Hannibal Square Heritage Center. The festival highlights the community of emerging visual artists and their art-work. Entertainment will include African drumming and storytelling, Cajun and zydeco music by The Porch Dogs, a pot tery wheel demonstration, a free childrens Vejigantes mask-mak ing workshop and parade, along with soul food vendors. Hannibal Square Heritage Center Folk and Urban Art Festival is a non-juried show and is open to artists by selection with no entry fee. Artists are responsible for their sales. Creald School of Art will collect a 30% commission from festival sales at the end of the day, which will be used to further programming at the nonprot Hannibal Square Heritage Center. For more information, call (407) 539-2680. AFRICANAMERICAN MASTERPIECES: SYMPHONIC SPIRITUALS 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 21, and 3 p.m. Sunday, April 22, at the Knowles Memorial Chapel at Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park. Enjoy this perfor mance by the Bach Festival Choir and Orchestra led by conductor John V. Sinclair. In collaboration with Bethune-Cookman Univer sitys Gospel Choir, with director Damon Dandridge. Coinciding with the 50th anniversary of the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr., the program presents provocative and passionate works by three of the 20th centurys most important AfricanAmerican composers: William L. Dawson, William Grant Still and R. Nathaniel Dett. Tickets from $25. For more information, call (407) 646-2182FRIDAY, APRIL 27GET YOUR JAZZ ON SPRING CONCERT 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, April 27, at the Alfond Inn Courtyard Lawn, 300 E New England Ave., Winter Park. Come see a live jazz concert under the stars. Unlimited select wine, beer, spirits and seasonal blended cocktails will be available. Dinner will include roasted chicken and awardwinning roasted pig. Vegetarian selections will be available. Cost is $54.84. For more information, call (407) 998-8090.ONGOINGNUNSENSE AMEN! Running through Saturday, April 21, at the Winter Park Playhouse, 711 Orange Ave. Suite C, Winter Park. Nunsense A-Men! is the original O-Broadway Nunsense musical with all of the characters being portrayed by male musical comedy performers. Think of it as Mrs. Doubtre enters the Convent. This hilarious show begins when the Little Sisters of Hoboken discover their cook, Sister Julia, Child of God, has accidentally poisoned 52 of the sisters and they are in dire need of funds for their burial. The sisters decide that the best way to raise the money is to put on a variety show. For more information and showtimes, call (407) 645-0145 or visit WINTER PARK: THE WAR YEARS 19411945 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays through April 28, at the Winter Park History Museum, 200 W. New England Ave., Winter Park. Winter Park: The War Years 1941-1945, Home Front Life in an American Small Town is an ongoing exhibit at the museum with a focus on life during World War II. For more information, call (407) 647-2330. THE DOMES OF THE YOSEMITE Through Sunday, July 8, at the Morse Museum, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park. The Domes of the Yosemite, the largest existing painting by Albert Bierstadt (1830-1902), will be exhibited at the Morse through a special loan from the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum in Vermont. The monumental painting, having just received conservation treatment in Miami, will be on view before returning to Vermont. The 1867 oil-on-canvas, almost 10 feet by 15 feet, has not been shown outside the Athenaeum since 1873. CURATOR TOURS OF LOUIS COMFORT TIFFANYS LAURELTON HALL 11 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Morse Museum, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park. Learn more about Louis Comfort Tianys Long Island estate with a Morse curator. Space is limited and there are no advance reservations. Free with admission. (407) 645-5311. GALLERY TALKS ON REVIVAL AND REFORM ECLECTICISM IN THE 19TH CENTURY ENVIRONMENT 11 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. Wednesdays at the Morse Museum, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park. Learn more about the rich diversity of styles, especially in leaded-glass windows, that made up the visual environment of the late-19th century in Europe and America. Free with admission. (407) 645-5311. GALLERY TALK ON CELEBRATING 75 YEARS PATHWAYS OF AMERICAN ART AT THE MORSE MUSEUM 11 a.m. Fridays at the Morse Museum, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park. Learn about the more than 60 objects in the exhibition, which include paintings, pottery, art glass, and works on paper. Together the works reect the range of the Morses collection and the museums values. Free with admission. (407) 645-5311.THIS WEEK File photo


ARTS + CULTURE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 5 State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company, Bloomington, IL State Farm County Mutual Insurance Company of Texas, Dallas, TX State Farm Fire and Casualty Company, State Farm General Insurance Company, Bloomington, IL State Farm Florida Insurance Company, Winter Haven, FL State Farm Lloyds, Richardson, TX1606205Combine & Save.Good things happen when you combine your home and auto insurance with State Farm. Like saving an average of $894.* Plus, youll have a good neighbor like me to help life go right. CALL ME TODAY. Henry Wahl, Agent 417 S Summerlin Avenue Orlando, FL 32801 Bus: 407-895-5285* Average annual household savings based on 2016 national survey of new policyholders who reported savings by switching to State Farm. 267340 272802


6 ARTS + CULTURE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 TIM TOTTENWRIGHT IN YOUR BACKYARD: FRANK LLOYD WRIGHTS FLORIDA WORKB ACK BY P O P ULAR DEMAND TUESDAY, 5/8, 6:30 P. M. 271330 27281316x3Adv Season Mag June edition WPO house 179027Winter Park has become the temporary destination for the painting following a nearly fourmonth restoration process at the ArtCare Conservation Studio in Miami an undertaking that was financially supported by the Elizabeth Morse Genius Foundation in Winter Park. The perimeter of the canvas was repaired, distortions were flattened, and surface grime and old varnish were removed. The move to Miami in October was the first time the painting had left its Vermont home since it was installed in 1873. It is a privilege to be able to present this masterpiece of a painting in Winter Park for our visitors, museum director of public affairs and publications Catherine Hinman said. It has not been shown outside of St. Johnsbury for 145 years, and it will likely not travel again in our lifetime. The painting was a commissioned work done by Bierstadt in 1867. Its creation was inspired by the Wests raw and rugged beauty, based on sketches and photographs Bierstadt made while traveling through Californias Yosemite Valley by stagecoach and horseback. For many Americans, the painting that would stem from these images would be their first look at the wild soaring vistas of the western territories. Bierstadt was one of the most celebrated artists of his time, and this painting of Yosemite, his largest canvas at that time, became famous through published reviews, Hinman said. When it went on a three-city tour in 1867, it served as an introduction to the beauty of the American West to the curious residents of the East. Its not only a work of art, its a historical document. The painting originally belonged to the American financier who commissioned the paint ing for $25,000: LeGrand Lock wood, who planned to display the painting in his home in Norwalk, Connecticut. After Lockwood died, the painting was auctioned and pur chased by Horace Fairbanks in St. Johnsbury. Fairbanks sought to give back to his community and founded the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum in 1871 to house a col lection of books and artwork. He had The Domes of the Yosemite placed there roughly two years later. There is also a Winter Park connection within the history of the storied painting. Charles Hosmer Morse, the industrialist and phi lanthropist for whom the Morse Museum is named, was born and raised in St. Johnsbury. Horace Fairbanks brother, Franklin, was also a friend of Morse and an early investor in Winter Park real estate. Fairbanks Avenue is even named after Franklin. They all knew each other, Hinman said. Horace Fairbanks, who bought this painting, was a little older than Charles and Frank lin, but they had this sense that a community should have access to art, education and books. Bierstadts painting catches the eyes of visitors as soon as the step into the room at the Morse Museum. That was the case for visitor Margaret Donnelly, who had heard murmurs about the painting. Its just impressive; you can almost feel the water moving, Donnelly said. Carmen Melian had come to the Morse Museum with her cousin Donnelly to see the comprehensive collection of works by Louis Comfort Tiffany, but had heard that they could not miss the Bier stadt. A lot of these artists made their living on traveling paintings at the time, because there were no movies, Melian said. Theyre sometimes better than the real thing, because its a composite. You just go straight in. You sort of meander into the painting. The whole thing is very uplifting. Hinman said one thing is for certain: You have to see The Domes of the Yosemite to believe it. Now the painting has been returned to its original glory by the expert conservation team in Miami, and visitors to the Morse are seeing the painting just as it was seen in 1867, Hinman said. It is luminous and seductive. You have to see it to truly experience its impact. Pictures cant convey its emotion and drama.MasterpieceCONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 r f n tt t b f r fn r n n r rfn tfbb b rfb bbbrf frrfbbff r bbrf frrfbff n bbrf frrfbff n n tb tb nfrfr frfrffrf rfrrrf rfrfrfrrrrr frrfrf ffffrrff tffrrfffrf rfffffr rfrffrf rffrrrffrf fffrff fr fff rrfrnff ftrfr rrfrrfrfrrrrrr frrfrrrrrfr rrrrrr rrfrrfrrrf ffrft rnrrrrf 272813


FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 BLACK TIEORANGEOBSERVER.COM ALSO INSIDE: Dommerich Elementary: Big Chiefs Night Out Fundraiser. 10. American Heart Association: Orlando Heart Ball. 11. Cowboys and cowgirls alike ocked to the Rosen Shingle Creek for the American Cancer Societys 19th annual Orlando Cattle Barons Ball Saturday, April 14. The annual hoedown, which raised money for cancer awareness and research, featured a silent auction full of Southern gifts, live music and stilt-walking gunslingers. Guests garbed in Southern attire played cowboy games, picked up drinks and celebrat ed for a worthy cause. HARRY SAYERYeehaw Function Above: Mary Davis and Courtney Hazouri had a fun chat. Left: Carlee Thomas, Kayode Alesh and Rachael Bacchus represented UCF. Dan Diehl, Rachel Saunders and event chairman Tyler Kurau welcomed cow boys and cowgirls into the show. Joe Harris and Shannon McClain went all-in for the night. ONLINESee more photos at Jay Hunt, U.S. Rep. Val Demings and Orange County mayoral candidate Jerry Demings met up before the doors opened. Daniel Gutierrez, Tausha Daniels and Cathy Cabins checked out the silent auction items.


8 BLACK TIE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 HARRY SAYERBLACK TIE REPORTERIt takes a lot of work and manpower for nonprofits to put on their charity events. Luckily, theres a group that likes to help with that. The more you give back, the better you feel, said Dan Eshak, president of the Orlando Outreachers. We reach out to charities looking for volunteering opportunities. The group, which started in 2015, comprises more than 40 committed Outreachers who help nonprofits raise funds, register arriving guests and keep things running smoothly, according to Vice President Arielle Brandt. The members come from a variety of backgrounds but share a sense of selflessness. Were a group of professionals; we work nine to five jobs, Brandt said. But basically, all of us came home one day and said, Were not getting enough out of life we have people from every walk of life. We have computer engineers, we have lawyers, we have two deejays and a girl (who is) a personal investigator. She said over time, and especially in recent months, the group has become more popular and busier. What was once a smaller, more infrequent volunteer schedule has blossomed into a busy, two-eventa-month operation. Although they have a committed team, there are 40 additional members who help when they can throughout the year and others who sometime pitch in from the groups Facebook page. Rather than working exclusively with a nonprofit, the group votes to work with a number of organizations throughout the year and have more than 15 organizations mostly across Orange County with which they have chosen to work in 2018. The Outreachers enjoy helping Covenant House, which assists homeless and runaway teenagers. They have had a longstanding relationship with Maitlands New Hope for Kids nonprofit, which comforts grieving families and grants wishes for children with life-threatening illnesses, and will be helping the Art of the Vine gala run smoothly April 20. Sev eral of the Outreachers have gone through the New Hope For Kids bereavement program and comforted families that have lost a child or children that have lost a sibling. For Eshak, an Outreacher-vol unteer-turned-president, the Outreachers unifying sense of charity arrived early. While he joined the group in December 2015 and became president in February 2018, his history of altruism began when he was a young man growing up in Egypt. It started with the loss of my mother when I was 17; she was very sick with cancer, Eshak said. It was a changing point in my life, she was a very sacrificial person. I said, You know what? Id like to do more than just have fun as a teenager. I never regretted that decision. Eshak traveled to villages where he helped build houses and gave people food and reading lessons. He moved to West Virginia when he was 23 and started educating fellow immigrants and helped ease them into their new communities. The Outreachers prefer events that can develop emotional connections and lasting relationships with Orlando residents. When we get a volunteer opportunity, I want to know its going to be working with an actual human being on a project, Brandt said. That way we build those lasting relationships. N etwork W ith Local Health Professionals & Build New Relationships Find A New Doctor, Dentist, Fitness Instructor & More! Fin d A New Employer In The Health Industry Learn About Cutting Edge Technology & Innovative Health Services E njoy Local Food Vendo rs Get Familiar With Your Local Professional Health Community! Wedne sday, May 9, 2018 4 :00 PM 7 :00 PM At Venue On The Lake 641 S. Maitland Avenue Maitland, FL 32751 This Event Is Free To Attend & We Welcome The Maitland Community To Join Us! Visit the Chambers Website to Become A Vendor or Sponsor Chamber Hours Monday Friday 9:00 AM 4:00 PM 110 N. Maitland Avenue Maitland, FL 32751 WELCOME N EW MEMBERS New York Life Stephen Libby Chiro Function Chiropractic THANK YOU RENEWING MEMBERS Clayton & M cCulloh Renee Charlan Quality Inn & Suites Whole Famil y Healthcare Dr. Jessica Mitchell Rotenberger Land And Real Estate Rehabilitation Center of Winter Park US Health Advisors Kate Wiles Maitland Presbyterian Church Goldman Law, PA Sam Snead s Oak Grill & Tavern Francesco s Ristorante Jewish C ommunity Center of Greater Orlando Maitland Public Library New York Life Alicia Gopi Hunter Vision ProSource Technology Solutions Lake Mary Life Publishing RDV Sportsplex American Balloon D cor Visiting Angels of Orlando/Winter Park Chickfil A Maitland TEAK Neighborhood Grill Cooperative Real Estate Results Maitland Neighbors Magazine Certified Mortgage Planners Lori Dickson Anchor Church GOBA (Greater Orlando Builders Association) W2 Productions 272806 ORGANIZATIONSThese are the 18 groups the Outreachers will assist in 2018. BASE CAMP Best Buddies CECO/Buddy Ball Children of incarcerated parents Covenant House Feeding Children Everywhere Give Hope Foundation Give Kids the World Harbor House Habitat for Humanity Make-A-Wish Foundation New Hope for Kids On the Edge Children Foundation Paws for a Cause Psychological service dogs Ronald McDonald House Special Olympics United Against Poverty Helping handsThe Orlando Outreachers, a volunteer organization, helps Orlando nonprots in need. Courtesy photos ORLANDO OUTREACHERSWEBSITE: orlando FACEBOOK: face OutreachersInc


BLACK TIE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 9 follow us on the domesof theyosemiteNewly conserved in Florida, Albert Bierstadts monumental 1867 masterpiece of the Yosemite Valley is on view through a special loan from the St. Johnsbury Athenaeum in Vermont.Free admission from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fridays through April 27.Through July 8, 2018445 n. park avenue winter park, orida 32789 (407) 645-5311 272519 YOUTH LEADERSL E A D E R S H I P W I N T E R P A R K S E S S I O N 1 : J U N E 1 8 2 2 | S E S S I O N 2 : J U L Y 1 6 2 0 A P P L Y O N L I N E B Y M A Y 9 T H M O R E I N F O R M A T I O N A T W I N T E R P A R K O R G / Y O U T H L E A D E R S C E N T R A L F L O R I D A S P R E M I E R H I G H S C H O O L L E A D E R S H I P P R O G R A M 272808


10 BLACK TIE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 269044 Saturday, April 28, 2018 Lake Lily Park, Maitland A Decade of Difference Celebrating its 10th Anniversary, Take Steps for walk and the largest event dedicated to finding cures for digestive diseases. Nearly 1.6 million American adults and children suffer life changing digestive diseases. Help us celebrate our 10th Anniversary as we recognize everyone who strives every day to support the IBD community. You can make a difference. When you walk, Learn more: call Kim Teter at 813 693 2546 or email: Register Today! Register and start fundraising today! Thank You to Our National Sponsor: REAL BLACK TIEThe Dommerich Elementary PTA put on a tropical bash for its annual springtime fundraiser Thursday, April 5, at the Winter Park Farmers Market. Titled Big Chiefs Night Out, the springtime event featured a Havana Nights theme, for which guests dressed in their most color ful attire for a night of drinks and dishes. HARRY SAYERDommerich Elementarys Big Chiefs Night Out Fundraiser Above: The Big Chiefs Night Out event committee worked hard to put on a show. Left: Jennifer Behling and Kristin Osorio chatted on the porch. Massie Wanzenberg, Lee Leerdam, Julie Andersson dressed colorfully. Sonnys BBQ served up some tropical-style meals for the hungry guests. Right: Allison Story and Kelly King turned heads. ONLINESee more photos at


BLACK TIE | FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 11 APRIL 22 28, 2018 "Washington Bikers," by Morgan Samuel Price 25 nationally acclaimed artists recreating iconic area scenes in acrylics, watercolors, oils & pastels FREE ARTISTS DEMOS PAINTINGS AVAILABLE FOR PURCHASE THE ENTIRE WEEK 248922 American Heart Associations Sea of Hearts Orlando Heart BallThe American Heart Association hosted a successful event with its Orlando Health Ball Saturday, April 14, at the Loews Sapphire Falls Resort. Titled Sea of Hearts, the ball raised money to prevent cardiovascular diseases and strokes through a silent auction. Guests raised thousands of dollars before hitting the dance oor later in the night. HARRY SAYER Iram Hussein, Elaine Vivek and Nidhi Ashish turned heads at the gala. Event chair Waymon Armstrong and Mick Eolson had a great time together. Kimberly Sutton and Annmarie Gallo had a fun conversation. Camile Evans and Leticia Adams looked great. Right: Je Saindon, Sonya Hester and David Parker dressed to impress. Amelia Starcher and Kelli Thomas wore their best outts for a fun night. REAL BLACK TIE


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