Citation
Winter Park-Maitland observer

Material Information

Title:
Winter Park-Maitland observer
Alternate title:
Winter Park Maitland observer
Place of Publication:
Winter Park, FL
Publisher:
Turnstile Media Group, Tracy Craft- Publisher
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 44 cm.

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:
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 )

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

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Full Text

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YOU YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD. O bserver WINTER PARK / MAITLAND FREE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 SPORTS Making up for lost time The Jazz Age returns Blue Bamboo swings with Great Gatsby-themed event. PAGE 22. Winter Park High School senior Rileigh Hanson, who was diagnosed with cancer last year, has had clean scans for three months. SEE STORY PAGE 4. TROY HERRING ASSOCIATE EDITOR As the tracks through Winter Park and Maitland have picked up with traffic in the last few years, so have the noise com plaints by residents who live nearby. Throughout Winter Park CSX quiet zones currently on schedule Now its kind of like things are back to normal, so its even better. Thats almost better than being celebrated being treated like a normal person. Work already has begun at multiple crossings, although completion isnt expected until 2019. Winter Parkers ready for a good nights sleep. 8. Rollins halts projects TIM FREED ASSOCIATE EDITOR Two major Rollins College projects set for downtown Winter Park have been put on hold. The college withdrew public-hearing requests on Wednesday, Aug. 29, for the C ITY TO HOST REPAIR WORKSHOP The city of Winter Park is encouraging residents to x not pitch broken items with its Dont Pitch It Fix It! event from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, at the Winter Park Community Center, 721 W. New England Ave., Winter Park. Individuals can bring items in need of xing as well as share their own repair expertise with participants. For more information, call (407) 599-3364. YOUR TOWN The college withdrew requests on The Alfond Inn Expansion and Lawrence Center project. SEE CSX PAGE 4 WILDCATS Winter Park volleyball is o to a strong start this year. SEE 12. SEE PROJECTS PAGE 6 Tim Freed VOLUME 30, NO. 36

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2 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 Allison Olcsvay Three years ago, was facing the same prognosis that she has watched her mother suffer with for de-cades. The progressive osteopenia would someday develop into osteoporosis, bringing on devastating broken bones and pain. My mother is 93 now, and Ive watched her suffer so much; I just dont want that to happen to me, said. Medication to strengthen her bones never produced significant results, and after years of taking them, she decided to try a new course of action. Following the recommendation of a friend she signed on with Elite Strength and Fitness of Winter Park and began following a twice-weekly strengthtraining regimen designed to increase her muscle mass and bone density. At her next DEXA scan to measure density, doctor noticed a big change and she was able to stop taking her medication. Success stories like dont come easy though; it took months of intense workouts with the guidance of personal trainers to get there. At 64, Les Rinehart, one of Elites train-ers, knows the challenges his clients face. After 33 years in the fitness industry, the former strength coach for the Charlotte Hornets retired in 2007, only to come out of retirement a few years ago to join Elite be cause, he said, he saw the value in what they oered their clients. The equip ment here is top of the line and the techniques produce results like no other, Rinehart said. At Elite, education is as important as the equipment. Be fore clients spend anytime working out, they share their medical history, goals and concerns with trainers who develop a plan that covers time inside and outside of the gym. Clients needs are evaluated and we give them a detailed analysis of what they need to do, especially at home, to accomplish their goals, said owner Monte Mitchell. Homework might include keeping food and exercise journals to learn more about their habits, especially if weight loss is a goal. The gym also oers a 12-week group nutrition workshop to their members, guaranteeing results for their clients, provided they follow all the recommendations made during their consultation. 70-year-old physician Dr. Maria B ors has been a client of Elite for seven years and nds that training there ts quite nicely into her busy lifestyle. The 20-minute workouts are easy for me to t in and I nd them easy to commit to, Bors said. Rather than working out with sweaty, bulked-up gym rats, Elites clients nd an almost Zen-like atmosphere, with trainers attentive to their every motion. Speaking in tones of calm assurance, trainers oer equal parts encouragement and challenge, pushing clients to new levels. The workouts are physically demanding, but not in the way one might expect. Motions are slow and intensely controlled, demanding maximum eort from muscles while barely breaking a sweat. Many clients dont even change out of oce clothes, Rinehart said. They simply dont need to. Before beginning with Elite, Bors suffered from daily back pain, but after just a few months in the gym, she experienced a noticeable change in pain levels and now rarely suers at all. Its been remarkable for me, she said. I can feel how strong I am, especially when I am traveling carrying luggage. I have a strength I never had before. The strength training is very good for preventing bone loss, said Bors, which is something we all need as we age.ADVERTORIAL 407-740-7750 1312 Palmetto Avenue, Winter Park, FL 32789 www.elitestrengthandtness.comMention this ad for a free consultation. You can schedule this consultation by calling Elite Strength & Fitness at 407-740-7750Strength training at any age can help improve muscle mass and bone density 263537 WINTER PARK SATURDAY, SEPT. 8 PREPARING FOR THE COLLEGE AUDITION SEMINAR 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 8, at Winter Park Library, 460 E. New England Ave., Winter Park. The Winter Park Library, in partnership with Tim Evanicki, author of the book The College Audition, presents this 90-minute seminar for high-school students interested in pursuing a degree in theater. This seminar will cover everything about the college audition process, beginning with understanding the dierent theater degrees available; selecting a list of colleges to ensure chances of getting accepted; the prescreen and in-person audition process; and acceptance. Attendees will leave the seminar with the tools needed to take the rst steps in applying for a theater degree. The seminar will conclude with a Q&A and book-signing. The event is free, although pre-reg istration is suggested at wppl. org/preparing-college-audition. TUESDAY, SEPT 11 WPGC WOMENS SUMMER GOLF CLINIC 10 to 11 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11, and Winter Park Golf Course, 761 Old England Ave., Winter Park. The Winter Park Golf Course will be hosting complimentary golf clinics for men, women and juniors. The idea of the clinic is to teach beginners the game of golf and a basic understanding of the rules of golf. Each clinic is one hour in length and will be taught by a WPGC teaching professional. Focus will be on fundamentals such as grip, aim and set up, and the basics of the golf swing and short-game. Clinics are limited to the rst 10 to RSVP. Check-in begins at 9:30 a.m. For more information, call (407) 599-3419. THURSDAY, SEPT. 13 POPCORN FLICKS IN THE PARK 8 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, at Winter Parks Central Park. Come see a free screening of Iron Man. Presented by Winter Park CRA and produced by Enzian Theater, this lm series features classic lms for the whole family. Take a blanket, a picnic or snacks, and some family and friends. Free popcorn for everyone. COFFEETALK FEATURING COMMISSIONER GREG SEIDEL 8 to 9 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, at the Winter Park Country Club, 761 Old England Ave., Winter Park. The free CoeeTalk series gives the community an opportunity to sit down and talk with the mayor, city commissioners and city manager over a cup of coee provided by Barnies Coee Kitchen. CoeeTalk provides a more informal setting to share ideas, concerns and thoughts with city leaders. For more information, call (407) 599-3399. FRIDAY, SEPT. 14 GOOD MORNING WINTER PARK 8 to 9:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 14, at the Winter Park Welcome Center, 151 W. Lyman Ave., Winter Park. Good Morning Winter Park is Winter Parks live, interactive morning magazine featur ing local topics ranging from politics to exploring entries in the marketplace in and around Winter Park. Join the Winter Park Chamber of Commerce and hear from Deb Watson, executive vice president of the Winter Park Health Foundation. For more information, call (407) 644-8281. SATURDAY, SEPT. 15 CAPTURE THE FLAG 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Sept. 15, at Kraft Azalea Garden, 1365 Alabama Drive, Winter Park. For this game, there will be two teams. Both teams get ve minutes to hide their ags. Once the ags are hidden, the game begins. To win the game, you must capture the other teams ag and bring it back to your own territory. But if an enemy team member grabs you while youre standing on their part of the eld, they are allowed to take you to time out. You can be freed from time out if one of your team members touches you. This is a fun game that will bring the children and families outside along with keeping them active and healthy. For more information, call (407) 599-3342. DONT PITCH IT FIX IT! A Community Repair Workshop 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, at the Winter Park Community Center, 721 W. New England Ave., Winter Park. Dont Pitch It Fix It!, created by the city of Winter Park, is a community repair workshop in partnership with Orange County and the city of Orlando. Individuals can bring items in need of xing, as well as share their own repair expertise with participants. This unique workshop is designed to support the citys Sustainability Action Plan by reducing the daily consumption of goods in homes, encouraging recycling, helping to save money through trade, as well as learning about valuable skills and resources from volunteers within the community. Services are subject to change based on repair volunteers. For more information, call (407) 599-3364. Interested in volunteering your time and talents to this event? Please email jlazar@wppl.org or call (407) 623-3300, Ext. 122. RSVP is appreciated but not required.MAITLANDFRIDAY, SEPT. 7 YOGA AT THE MAITLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY 4:30 p.m. Fridays at Maitland Public Library, 501 Maitland Ave. S., Maitland. Let Jenny Black burn 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, SEPT. 9 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. TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 TAI CHI AT THE MAITLAND SENIOR CENTER 9 a.m. Tuesdays at the Maitland Senior Center, 345 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland. Cost is $10 per month to the teacher. Please wear a white shirt, black pants and comfortable shoes. For more information, call (407) 539-6251. BRIDGE LESSONS AT THE MAITLAND SENIOR CENTER 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays at the Maitland Senior Center, 345 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland. Bridge is a great game to learn that has shown to have sig nicant mental health benets that requires concentration and strategy formulation. For more information, call (407) 5396251. THURSDAY, SEPT. 13 COFFEE CONNECTIONS 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, at the Maitland Chamber of Commerce oce, 110 N. Maitland Ave., Maitland. This event takes place the second Thursday of every month. Cost is $5. For more information, call (407) 644-0741 or visit business.maitlandchamber.com.ORLANDOFRIDAY, SEPT. 7 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, SEPT. 8 YOGA AT BARLEY AND VINE BIERGARTEN 11 a.m. Saturdays at Barley and Vine Biergarten, 2406 E. Washington 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 information, call (407) 930-0960. YOUR CALENDAR

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 3 HARRY SAYER BLACK TIE REPORTER For the Winter Park locals look ing for a seafood fix, youre in luck East Hampton Bait & Tackle is coming to Winter Park next month. The new seafood eatery will take over the old TR Fire Grill location at 1035 N. Orlando Ave. Greg Pranzo, creator of the Cinco Tacos & Tequila restaurant on Orlando Avenue, is behind the new project. We figured Winter Park is the Beverly Hills of Orlando (with Cinco Tacos & Tequila), Pranzo said. We said Hey, maybe Win ter Park is the East Hampton of Orlando too. I spent years growing up in the Hamptons, and we felt there was a void of a gath ering place thats for seafood and sushi. The owner said the new res taurant will take inspiration from East Quogue, West Hamp ton, Hampton Bays, Southamp ton, Bridgehampton, Watermill, Montauk and more. Some of the seafood served at Bait & Tackle will consist of both East Coast and West Coast oysters, in-sea son stone crabs, three different types of lobster rolls and desserts. Pranzo is particularly excited for customers to try the beef Wel lington, which has to be ordered two days in advance, and the baked Alaska, an ice cream and cake dessert. Bait & Tackle will have a full bar with brunch seven days a week, as well as a patio with fountains and other water features. The bar also will include select wines picked from Long Island and the Hamp tons. The owner also is planning daily specials such as all-youcan-eat crab legs one day a week and a wine mixer event on the outdoor patio every Monday. Pranzo said he chose the TF Fire Grill location because of the two hotels planned next to the prop erty, as well as the nearby foun tains. Michael Quatrini, a venture capitalist partnering with Pranzo on the project, said the interior will have a nautical aesthetic with a darker, mahogany-toned wooden than the current pine color. Rather than the current seating layout, which Quatrini likens to an eatery such as Chilis, the new space will have a more upscale look, complete with a blown-out indoor/outdoor bar for a good view of the fountains. Were going to bring in a richer color treatment thats going to have it look a little more elegant than the light pinks and mus tard colors that (the location) has now, he said. As was the case with Cinco Tacos & Tequila, Bait & Tackle will have an extended, soft open ing throughout October before a grand opening in November. A lot of folks here at Cinco know we like a soft opening, because we really want to get it right for the community, Qua trini said. TIM FREED ASSOCIATE EDITOR The more the merrier thats the feeling within Maitland Cub Scouts Pack 31. Local elementary school girls now have a chance to take part in Cub Scouts, and a local pack is seeing the influx of new recruits. Three girls already have signed up this year for Maitland Cub Scouts Pack 31, and about four or five more girls have come to information meetings. Pack 31 has about 50 scouts and is chartered through Mait land Presbyterian Church, with most of the children recruited attending Dommerich Elemen tary School. Girls now being included as official scouts is exciting for everyone involved, Cubmaster Kelly Strykul said. Its a great thing to have both boys and girls, especially because Cub Scouts is really family-oriented, she said. Its always been something you did as a family. Weve really always had girls, they were usually just sisters that kind of came along. So now they get to actually earn the advancement and badges and things along with their brothers. I love the idea of having both, just because Girl Scouts and Cub Scouts are so incredibly differ ent in the way theyre set up and the advancement of how they can earn different badges and achievements, Strykul said. I think it opens up a whole new realm to both boys and girls. Strykul said the pack learned about the change back in Janu ary, with recruiting now taking place. Now girls have a chance to participate in the many activities Cub Scouts offers and learn life skills that go far beyond camp ing. Certainly, there are lots of girls out there who want to learn the things that Cub Scouts has in place, she said. The scout law entails that Cub Scouts are hon est and trustworthy and help ful and kind. It gives kids an opportunity to do leadership. We do a lot of service projects we do the Scouting for Food, but then we also make peanut butter and jelly sandwiches that are donated. Weve also made up snacks and bags for the Mait land Police Department and Fire Department. It gives kids lots of opportunities to see how they relate to their community and the people that are in their com munity that are helping and giv ing to others. Its a change thats been a long time coming after parents have asked about girls being allowed, Strykul said. Girls will be allowed in Boy Scouts of America next year, as well. The change came from peo ple asking, Can girls join? she said. Especially people who earn Eagle Scout that has such a big recognition to it. The Girl Scout equivalent I think is like a Gold Award or something, and it just doesnt have the same weight. Strykul said the change may take some time to set in, but soon, more families will realize girls now are included and more girls will sign up. Ill look at news articles and stuff like that and Ive seen in other places in the United States where scouting has more kids in it, and theres lots of girls that are already involved and have their own dens, she said. I think its just going to take a while to catch on here. The Cub Scouts is something that any child no matter their gender can enjoy and learn from, Strykul said. Nothing in Cub Scouts is just for boys, Strykul said. Nothing weve done is gender-specific. It is something fun for all kids and all families to participate in. Maitland Cub Scout pack welcomes rst girls Three girls have signed up for Pack 31, and leaders expect more soon. Nothing in Cub Scouts is just for boys. Nothing weve done is gender-specic. It is something fun for all kids and all families to participate in. Kelly Strykul Winter Park reels in new seafood restaurant East Hampton Bait & Tackle is casting for a soft opening in October. A crane toppled into a house on Lower Park Road in Baldwin Park and sliced through its roof Tuesday, Sept. 4. It sounded like a big boom, Baldwin Park resident Nina Brodict said. I jumped up immediately and looked from the back window and we could see it. Orlando Fire Department ocials said no one was injured from the crash and that a second crane will be able to remove the rst. CRANE CATASTROPHE Harry Sayer

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4 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 TIM FREED ASSOCIATE EDITOR T heres something dif ferent about Winter Park High School senior Rileigh Hanson these days. Shes coming out to football games on Friday nights. Shes jog ging periodically, instead of feeling exhausted after just walking from her bedroom to the kitchen. Shes enjoying life. After a four-month period of treatment for her stage two Hodg kins lymphoma, Rileigh has her cancer on the run and shes get ting closer to remission. A scan on March 7 revealed Rileigh was NED, or no evidence of disease. Patients must be declared NED for a length of time before they are considered in remission, but its a crucial first step that has given the Hanson family a sense of hope and jubilation. As long as my scans stay clean, Im in remission, said Rileigh, who vividly remembers receiving that wonderful phone call that she was NED. There were a lot of tears shed for sure its the best news you could have hoped for, Rileigh said. We were in Flippers (Piz zeria), and we were like the only other table in there, and I guess the ladies on the other side of the res taurant heard us screaming. They paid for our lunch. Wednesday, Aug. 8, marked yet another milestone for Rileigh: Her three-month scan revealed she was still NED. The cancer appears to be leaving her body, Rileighs mother, Shanna, said. Rileigh hasnt had a chemo treatment since Feb. 19. She now can taste the food she eats and thick, tight curls of hair are grow ing on her head. With her type of cancer, its a fast growing cancer, Shanna, said. If it was going to come back, it most likely would have come back at her three-month scan. The 17-year-olds fight against cancer started when she was get ting a sports physical in Novem ber 2017 to play water polo. Doc tors noticed some enlarged lymph nodes in her neck, but before then, she had no signs of typical cancer. She went to her general prac titioner, who ran some tests on Rileigh that all came back nega tive. A CT scan revealed she had an abnormality though, and on Black Friday, Rileigh was diag nosed with stage two Hodgkins lymphoma. The treatment began in Decem ber and ran through March at Arnold Palmer Hospital for Chil dren. (Rileigh) is my hero, Shanna said. Not only did she keep a positive attitude, but she also helped other children with can cer on the fourth floor at Arnold Palmer. She played with the little kids, talked with them, colored and made their lives seem as nor mal as possible. Rileighs white blood cell count is still low, and she has to take antibiotics on the weekends along with checkups every month and a scan every three months but the Winter Park High senior feels stronger than ever. Now its kind of like things are back to normal, so its even better, Rileigh said. Thats almost bet ter than being celebrated being treated like a normal person. We have some making up to do for some lost time, Shanna said. Schoolwork trying to choose a college, being a normal highschooler. Today, Rileigh has plenty to look forward to just like any other high-school senior. She gets to paint her own parking space. She gets to go to prom. She gets to walk at graduation. Im excited, its senior year, Rileigh said. I couldnt go to football games or sports events or pep rallies (because of the health risk with a low immune system). I can do that this year, and it makes it even better, because its my senior year. Its the year school spirit is at an all-time high. Theres also a lingering spirit of gratitude to everyone thats been with her on her journey so far, Rileigh said. Every card. Every hospital visit. Every person whos stopped her in the hallway at school to ask how shes doing. It all means so much, she said. Hundreds of wrist bands bear ing #RileighStrong have spread throughout the Winter Park High community. Im really quite thankful, Rileigh said. It shows you who your real friends are at the same time. It also makes us all a lot closer. Rileigh kept a positive atti tude and we were surrounded by people that loved and cared for us and wanted the best for us, Shanna said. Theres a hashtag in the cancer world that says, No one fights alone. Its true. A return to normal Tim Freed Shanna and Rileigh Hanson said they are thankful for every bit of community support they have received. 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 OrangeObserver.com 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 Ave., 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 legal@businessobserver.com. SEND US YOUR NEWS Let us know about your events, celebra tions and achievements. Send your infor mation via email to Michael Eng, meng@ OrangeObserver.com. 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 pub lished weekly, on Fridays. Subscriptions are $40 per year ($50 outside of Orange County). To subscribe for mailed home delivery, call (407) 401-9929; email to subscribe@OrangeObserver.com; visit or angeobserver.com; or visit our oce, 180 S. Knowles Ave., Winter Park, FL, 32789. Publisher / Jackie Fanara, jfanara@OrangeObserver.com Executive Editor / Michael Eng, meng@OrangeObserver.com Design Editor / Jessica Eng, jeng@OrangeObserver.com Associate Editor / Troy Herring, therring@OrangeObserver.com Associate Editor / Tim Freed, tfreed@OrangeObserver.com Black Tie Editor / Danielle Hendrix, dhendrix@OrangeObserver.com Black Tie Reporter / Harry Sayer, hsayer@OrangeObserver.com Multimedia Sales Executive / Laura Rubio, lrubio@OrangeObserver.com Administrative Assistant / Janice Carrion, jcarrion@OrangeObserver.com Creative Services Administrator / Marjorie Holloway, mholloway@yourobserver.com Creative Services Coordinator / Christine Galan, cgalan@yourobserver.com Advertising Graphic Designers / Thom Gravelle, Shawna Polana, Luis Trujillo, Allison Wampole alone, there are 16 street grade crossings all areas where Amtrak and CSX freight trains were required to blow their horns to alert residents of their arriving presence. And one of the biggest issues, said Rob Doolittle assistant vice president for media and communications at CSX is the arrival of SunRail in 2014. CSX trains have been oper ating during designated freight windows when passenger trains are not present, including during the overnight hours, Doolittle told the Observer during a 2017 interview. While CSX works to minimize the impact of our oper ations on local communities, we must also prioritize the safety of people in those communities and our employees. Since then, the city of Winter Park entered an agreement with the Florida Department of Trans portation to establish quiet zones at all 16 crossings in the city. According to the FDOT hand book, a quiet zone is defined as being a section of a rail line at least a half-mile in length that contains one or more public crossings at which locomotive horns are not routinely sounded. The plan calls for upgraded safe ty measures to be put into place so train engineers will no longer have to blow their horns unless there is a dangerous situation. The safety precautions include the addition of new lights, signs, barriers and concrete islands basically anything that can help prevent folks from going around the gate. The plans for these new install ments have been pushed back a couple of times, but as of now, the hope is they will be done sooner, rather than later. There also are multiple spots being worked on at this very moment. According to an update through the city of Winter Park, FDOT is scheduled to have all Winter Park crossings be quiet-zone compli ant by August 2019. Work already has started on the Pennsylvania, Webster and Canton avenues crossings, and improvements will continue to be made along the corridor until all crossings meet quiet-zone requirements. The entire corridor which includes all crossings in Winter Park, Maitland and Orlando is expected to be completed by the end of 2019. The project to develop these quiet zones will cost up to $2.3 million 29% of which will be funded by the city, while FDOT will take on the 71% majority share. QUIET ZONE REQUIREMENTS All public crossings must have gates, lights, constant warning time devices, and power-out indicators. The inventory information for each crossing in the quiet zone must be accurate and complete prior to establishing the zone. Crossing within quiet zone must comply with Manual on Uniform Trac Control Devices. PRIVATE CROSSING REQUIREMENTS Any private crossing that allows access to the public or provides access to active in dustrial and commercial private crossings must have a diagnos tic eld review and are subject to the recommendations of the diagnostic eld review team. At a minimum, each ap proach to every private high way-rail grade crossing within a quiet zone shall be marked by a crossbuck, a stop sign and an advance-warning sign that advises the motorist that train horns are not sounded at the crossing (compliant with MUTCD standards). PEDESTRIAN CROSSING REQUIREMENTS Pedestrian crossings in a qui et zone must have a diagnostic eld review and are subject to the recommendations of the diagnostic eld review team. At a minimum, each ap proach to every pedestrian grade crossing within a quiet zone shall be marked by a crossbuck, a stop sign and an advance-warning sign that advises the pedestrian that train horns are not sounded at the crossing (compliant with MUTCD standards). Source: FDOT Handbook CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 CSX REQUIREMENTS CSX

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6 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 282660 HARRY SAYER BLACK TIE REPORTER Some people figure a basic highschool education give or take a college degree or two is enough for a lifetime. The instructors at Rollins College, however, dis agree. They believe learning should continue well into the twi light years. Rollins is hosting its STARS classes personal enrichment courses aimed at men and women at age 50 and older. (Our students) are looking for a connection to Rollins College, said Peggy Smith-Clayman, executive assistant and coordi nator for the STARS program. They want to keep themselves challenged. Theyre looking for all types of classes and thats what were trying to do find what it is theyre looking for and get it to them. Although much of the liberal arts colleges curriculum provides more standard classes and sub jects, the STARS classes cater to a wider array of interests. Courses go over theoretical and practical subjects, including basket weav ing, political discussions, artist retrospectives, card games, yoga, understanding digital interfaces and more. There are about 20 to 25 classes each month, according to Smith-Clayman, that typi cally meet once a week for about an hour. Its a holistic education, said Erik Kenyon, director of student and faculty engagement at Rol lins Hamilton Holt School. Its not just knowledge for knowl edges sake. This is what lifes about we should always be learning. The school has offered STARS classes since 2013 but recent ly brought Kenyon aboard to increase engagement. Something both Smith-Clayman and Ken yon have noticed is their older students harbor both a fear of becoming isolated in their old age and a need for community. To that end, many of the classes are small and group-discussion based Smith-Clayman said several classes have return students who have made lifelong friends. With a background in ethics, Kenyon is particularly excited to host a class where STARS stu dents will observe and work with young children learning ancient ethics and philosophy at the col leges child development center. Theres no restriction on how old people interested in the classes have to be. Smith-Clay man said although most of the students are between 60 and 70, a few are a younger. Registration for the classes is currently open. Theres a lot of people out there who just want some sub stance, Kenyon said. They want some connection beyond some thing thats just a potluck. IF YOU GO STARS SENIOR ENRICHMENT COURSES REGISTRATION: rollins.edu/ evening/senior-enrichmentcourses PHONE: (407) 646-1577 Rollins focuses on senior students with STARS classes The Winter Park college oers a number of personal-enrichment classes for seniors. STARS CLASSES Photography I Caravaggio: Bad Boy or Genius? The Art of Basket Mak ing Current Events and Politics Ancient Ethics: What is a Good Life? Canasta for Beginners A New Way to Practice Gratitude: Create More Joy and Accomplishment in Your Life Discovering Central Floridas Fascinating Past The Gilded Age in the US: Bring Us Your Indus try Frida Kahlo: A Ribbon Wrapped Around a Bomb Lets Get Digital: Simpli fying Your Digital Life anticipated Alfond Inn expan sion and Lawrence Center proj ect, which would have included a new Cornell Fine Arts Muse um, a new Crummer Graduate School of Business and a pro posed parking garage. Plans for The Alfond Inn expansion were set to go before the Winter Park Planning and Zoning Board in October, while the Lawrence Center set to replace the existing Rollins Col lege building at the corner of Lyman and Knowles avenues was planned to go before the board Tuesday, Sept. 11. Leaders from Rollins pulled away from the public hearings to reevaluate potential options, according to an official state ment. With so many exciting and mission-critical projects taking shape at Rollins, we are putting a temporary hold on our Law rence Center and Alfond Inn expansions in order to explore and evaluate some cost-saving and project-sharing opportuni ties that will benefit the College and the community, the state ment read. In addition to seeking more cost options, parking was also a factor, according to the letter of withdrawal sent by Rollins Col lege. As you know, Rollins College desires to expand The Alfond Inn at Rollins College, build a new facility to house the Cornell Fine Arts Museum and relocate the Crummer Graduate School of Business, the letter read. The projects (are) being referred to as the Innovation Triangle. In reviewing these projects, in combination with those planned for the campus south of Fair banks Avenue, the college wants to ensure that adequate parking is being provided in location(s) most convenient to our guests, students and faculty. ... We would like to withdraw these hearing requests in order that we may investigate other potential parking locations to better meet the needs of the college and the residents of Winter Park. According to the public notice about the Lawrence Center, the city was considering a partner ship with Rollins to bring the three-level parking garage up to five or six levels. That would have given the structure an additional 120 to 180 parking spaces and help the city allevi ate a perceived parking deficit in the Park Avenue area. The expansion to The Alfond Inn would have added even more space and amenities to a busi ness that generates more than $17 million in top-line revenues, welcomes more than 22,000 guests every year and runs an annualized occupancy of 90%. Building off the original devel opers agreement for the hotel when it was approved by the city, phase two was set include 70 hotel rooms; a 7,000-squarefoot spa/health club; a 4,000-square-foot meeting space/gallery; 323 square feet of retail space; and 152 parking spaces (21 surface/131 garage). Projects withdrawn CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 7 will soon be AdventHealthFloridaHospital.com/USNewsFlorida Hospital is recognized by U.S. News & World Report as one of Floridas best hospitals in 16 types of care. 280752

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8 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 Offer expires September 28, 2018. Programs, rates, terms and conditions are subject to change without notice and may be withdrawn at any time. Deposit must be new funds. The Promotional CD must be opened with new money not currently on deposit with the Bank. Promotion excludes Public Funds CDs. Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of the date of publication. Early withdrawal penalty applies; fees may reduce earnings. 1. Minimum opening deposit of $10,000 will earn 2.59% APY. Advertised rate applicable to initial 12-month term only. CD will automatically renew to a standard 12-month CD term at the current rate and APY available at that time. BauerFinancial is a registered trademark. 7593 0818 Florida Based. Florida Focused. To learn more, call 1.877.378.4297, stop by your local FCB banking center or visit FloridaCommunityBank.com369 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) 774-3000 Promotional Rate with minimum deposit $10,000 of new fundsAPY1At Florida Community Bank better banking means great rates, convenient locations and personalized service. With 50 banking centers across the state, FCB is committed to ensuring that exceptional banking is right around the corner come experience the way banking should be! rfnt rb n t b 284493 FWR0418_WPMaitlandObserver_Ad1.indd 1 4/9/18 1:10 PM 283277 Catching some ZZZZ sWinter Park families got crafty Satur day, Aug. 25, as they made their own dream catchers outside the Rachel D. Murrah Civic Center. More than 200 attendees chose the colors of their yarn, tape, beads and feathers to come up with unique creations. The free event was part of the citys Family Fun Program. TIM FREED Serene, 10, and Rola Sabbagh left with some nice dream catchers. Kristina Pakholok, 10, showed o her dream catcher. Calyx Walls and Mikel Anderson had a great time running the event. As the ocial magazine of Central Floridas upscale Baldwin Park community for more than 12 years, Baldwin Park Living is directly mailed monthly to more than 5,000 residents and businesses, with additional copies being distributed via the association oce and businesses. ADVERTISE OR SUBSCRIBE TODAY!Call us at 407-401-9929Email us at jfanara@OrangeObserver.comwww.OrangeObserver.com 2018 PUBLISHES 1ST WEEK EACH MONTH SPACE DEADLINE COPY DUE October ................... September 13 November ............ October 11DONT MISS YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO BE IN THE NEXT ISSUES! BALDWIN PARK LIVING 283038

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 9 261734St. Dorothys Independent Catholic Community Celebrating Mass every Sunday at 11amFor more information, please visit our website www.StDorothyCatholicCommunity.org(not aliated with the Diocese of Orlando) St. Matthews Tavern1300 N. Mills Ave.parking on Mills and in Watkins Dental parking lotAll are welcome! Come experience our community where we practice Love Without Judgment Caring for Winter Parks Pets and Their People Since 19551601 Lee Road, Winter Park (407) 644-2676282082 283628 Brookshire Elementary rolls with PTA Skate NightBrookshire Elementary parents and children hit the Semoran Skateway rink for the years rst Skate Night Wednesday, Aug. 29. The Brookshire PTA-led event had dierent classes competing to win a pizza party. HARRY SAYER Hannah Kruskamp, 6, had her skates put on by her mom Heather Kruskamp. Jake Fritz, Joe Ostertag, Brookshire Principal Jason Fritz, Josh Hammonds and David Jacobs watched the families skate. ONLINESee more at OrangeObserver.com Sara and Lachlan Hammonds practiced at the back rink. Right: Gabby and Debbie Leviten hit the rink.

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10 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 284158

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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 262178 SPORTS SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 Senior Hallie Moore is hoping to leave her mark as a leader on Orangewood Christians volleyball squad. Page 13. TROY HERRING ASSOCIATE EDITOR T he start of the high-school golf season is always a tough one. Between the oppressive heat and seemingly constant rain, just getting in matches can be dif ficult. But despite all of the early can cellations of which there have been a few it doesnt seem to have slowed down the Winter Park boys and girls golf teams, as both have gotten off to strong starts so far this season. In the case of girls head coach Joe DiFrancesco, things are going well in his first year as the coach of the girls golf team. Its been pretty good the girls really have embraced having a new coach this year, which is a big plus, DiFrancesco said. When someone new comes in regardless of who they are it takes some time, but the seniors have really been great with me. His Cats started off with a strong showing in a lightning shortened, five-hole tri-match showdown with Boone and Colo nial. The Wildcats finished first with a combined team score of 89. Star sophomore Emily McLatchey led with her impressive score of 19. The weather has continued to wreak havoc on the season for the girls team. The match at Lake Howell was outright cancelled, and the matchup with Lake High land Prep was called for inclement weather after just two holes. One would think all the distur bances could throw a team off, but thats not been the case with this years squad. Instead, the Wildcats followed up the delays with a close 167-168 win over Timber Creek. Once again, it was McLatchey who led the way this time shooting one-over-par 37 while senior Kenzie Potter shot a 39. Shes (McLatchey) our No. 1, and she has consistently done well she was plus-one our last match (against Timber Creek) and the course was pretty tough that day with mud spots, DiFrancesco said. She wasnt happy with it, but she was the medalist that day. She has really done a great job. DiFrancesco also has gotten a lot of help both on and off the course from his three seniors. Through the early part of the sea Driven to win The Winter Park High boys and girls golf teams are o to a hot start and hope to make a strong run through the season. The Winter Park girls golf team visited with Winter Park Mayor Steve Leary before their rst home match. Troy Herring The Winter Park boys golf team is hoping to have a strong season after nishing third at states last year. SEE GOLFING PAGE 13

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12 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 283098 OASISDERMATOLOGY OASIS DERMATOLOGY JESLEEN AHLUWALIA, MDBoard Certied Dermatologist Specializing in medical and cosmetic dermatology ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS WITH IMMEDIATE AVAILABILITYOpening September 20th, 2018 Saturday morning hours availableDr. Ahluwalia is pleased to open her dermatology practice in Winter Park after practicing in Manhattan for the past six yearsSERVICES INCLUDE Acne | Eczema | Psoriasis | Skin Cancer Full Body Skin Screenings | Warts | Hair Loss COSMETIC Botox | Fillers | Micro-Needling | Laser Resurfacing Vascular Treatment | Leg Vein Treatment 320 N Edinburgh Drive, Suite B Winter Park, FL 32792 407.377.5831 oasisdermatology.com 284019 SEPTEMBERRED HOT BUYS Now through September 30th HARDW ARE Maitland, FL 327511607 S Orlando Avetoolesacehardware.com rfntbtbbttrbbnb bbbbtbtbbbbtt btrbtbbttntb407-645-3366 rfntbt ntt$1000 tt ntt$1000 btt n ntt$1000 bntntntn$1000 n ttnntt$1000 tt ntt$1000 263798 Established in 1972 we are celebrating 45 years of service this year. TROY HERRING ASSOCIATE EDITOR In sports much like in life how you handle adversity says a lot about your character. In the case of the Winter Park volleyball team, its safe to say that these girls have the truest of grit. After the successes of last sea son during which the Wildcats won more than 20 games and claimed both metro and district titles its needless to say there was a lot of momentum going into this season. Then, adversity struck early. Senior setter and leader Autumn Little-Phillips was hos pitalized with a non-disclosed health issue, while sophomore outside hitter Mariana OlivaresCely has been out of town and due to return later this week. Weve had some kids step up and (do) a great job to kind of fill the role there itll be a challenge tomorrow (Sept. 5) against Uni versity, I think, without her, said head coach Stephanie Gibson. Although the loss of two key players such has Little-Phillips and Olivares-Cely would have rattled other teams, the Wildcats have put things together early and started the season 3-1 (1-0 in dis trict). And a large part of the strong start comes from the players stepping up when called upon by Gibson. A leader in her own right, Emily Jordan a four-year starter for the Wildcats has helped shape this years team and has been a leader on and off the court. In the Wildcats 3-1 (25-8, 25-14, 21-25, 25-17) win over East River, Jordan alone racked up 16 kills. She fol lowed that game with eight kills against Lake Highland Prep and a whopping 26 kills in a five-set nail biting win against Apopka. She carried the load for us in that match with 26 kills, Gibson said. And we were really trying to figure it out, because we just found out we werent going to have Mariana in that match, so to kind of fill that role we put one lineup in and didnt like that, and ended up changing it. Her total of 70 kills and .327 hitting currently leads the team and helped bolster the Wildcats. But this team isnt a one-wom an show. This years experienced squad packed with nine upper classmen is full of big hitters and players who can do it all. In junior setter Hannah Mus ante, Gibson has a utility player who can do just about anything on the court. Her 12 aces so far are a team high, while her 52 assists have helped set up the offense. She also has picked up 21 digs. Another ace on the team is Oli vares-Cely, who despite miss ing game time has been incred ibly productive with 10 aces, 18 kills and a whopping 54 digs. Olivares-Celys collection of digs is second best to junior libe ro Ava DiPaolo who currently leads the team with 67. These core girls, and oth ers such as junior middle hitter Evelyn Byington (28 kills, .300 hitter, 12 blocks), senior outside hitter Hannah Green (eight aces, 26 kills, 38 digs) and sophomore setter Alice Montebugnoli (75 assists, 31 digs, nine aces) have set the tone early for the Wildcats. Its also helped that this team, Gibson said, has come together for each other. The girls their work ethic and team chemistry have been fantastic, Gibson said. And these kids are not shy about hard work, and they understand what that means. Although the Wildcats still have some kinks to work out such as finding consistency in the serve and pass game, which Gib son thinks could be a real strength for her team the coaching staff at Winter Park believes this year could be another good one for their girls. Fixing those little things and running with whats been work ing will be keys to the Wildcats making their way through a dis trict filled with talented teams. Our district is tough any one of four teams could win it, and there is an argument for Uni versity whose gotten better every year, Gibson said. Its a ben efit, because youre playing good teams theres not really going to be a night off. WP volleyball o to hot start The Winter Park volleyball team hopes last years successes will propel greatness this year. MEET THE WILDCATS Hannah Musante (junior) Autumn Little-Phillips (senior) Hannah Green (senior) Libby Feguson (junior) Lauren Mahan (junior) Ava DiPaolo (junior) Emily Jordan (senior) Sophie Ramb (sophomore) Alice Montebugnoli (sophomore) Makayla Miskiewicz (se nior) Evelyn Byington (junior) Mariana Olivares-Cely (sophomore)

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 13 son Potter, Nicole Rave-Torres and Rylee McCully have helped lead by example, and its something the underclassmen have really caught on to, DiFrancesco said. The biggest thing Im seeing is their consistency not only during our matches but also dur ing practices, DiFrancesco said. They really have come out with a lot of focus and they really are taking it very seriously, (while) also having a good attitude about it. BOYS GOLF KEEPS ROLLING After finishing in third place at last seasons state tourney, the Wildcats boys golf team is keep ing up the pace with multiple wins through its first three matches. In Winter Parks first match of the season at the Winter Park Invi tational at Rio Pinar, the Wildcats came up just short and finished in second place. Junior Brandon Bon cores 72 led the Cats. But despite the strong finish, losing out to Circle Christian for the second-consecutive year left a bad taste in the mouth of the team, which may have actually been a good thing, head coach Rob Robison said. That kind of motivated them, Robison said. Then we played out at the Wolverine Invitational out at Golden Bear Club at Keenes Pointe, and the guys just put it together. Along with shooting a program best 279 as a team to take first place, sophomore Michael Mays had one of the best shooting days in the history of the Winter Park program finishing an incred ible seven-under-par to finish the tournament with a 65. Ive never seen that from any one in our program, Robison said. He was just in the zone and played great. As far as the rest of the team goes, senior Drew Lanier provides the senior leadership, while soph omore Andrew Clark provides the consistency and analytics the team needs. Boncore who last year suffered a minor wrist injury that threw off his game has provided the comeback inspiration for his teammates, and Stephen Hickham plays the role of the ever-grinding spark plug. Our goal every year from the first day in August that we can get together until the district tourna ment is to get better every single day, Robison said. How long have you been playing volleyball, and what got you started? Ive been playing since third grade. My cousin played, and I wanted to be like her. What has been your favorite thing about playing at Orange wood? The family atmosphere. We are just a big family, and we love each other. Youve been playing volleyball for a while now why keep playing? I dont know, its just like pas sion for it I just love it. I get bruises, and I just show them off. Is there one piece of advice from Coach Diane Langmo that sticks out to you? Just to stay positive and know that tomorrow is a new day. You can always make everything up, and its not that big of a deal. Just get out of your head. Have you always played at the libero position? No, I actu ally played outside, and then last year. Coach Langmo moved me to libero. and it just kind of stuck. Are you a cat or dog person? Dog, defi nitely. I just dont like cats, because theyre mean. I have five dogs at home two labs and three Dachshunds. My whole family are dog people. What is your favorite color? Green. My Jeep outside is neon green. If you could travel anywhere in the world, where would you go? Australia, because of all the ani mals Im an animal lover. If you had one last meal, what would it be? 4 Rivers brisket I just love that place. What are your plans after you graduate from Orangewood? Im prob ably going to be going to UCF, but not for volleyball I dont think Im going to play in college. I want to be an orthope dic surgeon. I wanted to be a vet, but then my sister became a vet. So then I was like, Ill help people. TROY HERRING SPORTS SPOTLIGHT A senior and team leader at the libero position, Hallie Moore is hoping to make her fourth and nal year at Orangewood one to remember, as she and the Rams look to continue a strong start to the new season. This will be Moores last year playing volleyball. She hopes to attend UCF and even tually become a doctor. Hallie Moore THE BASICS YEAR: Senior YEARS ON VARSITY: Four POSITION : Libero HEIGHT: 5-foot-5 283906 250293 407-573-1300 14100 W Colonial Drive Winter Garden, FL 34787 275222 MARK LANG & ASSOCIATES when be c om e s when be c om e s I DO IM DONE. 271980 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 Golng to glory

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14 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 Winter Park Maitland Orlando#1 Agents in Luxury Home Sales since 1988OLDE MICK NIGHTREALTORmicknight1@gmail.comJOHN PINELREALTORjohnbpinel@gmail.com 407.629.4446www.night-pinel.com OBJ 2018 Agents of the Year / Over $1.5 Billion in Career Sales 2016 Lake Maitland $6.595.0007,984 SF, 6BR, Private gated estate on 2+ acres w/ timeless architecture, breathtaking lake views, guest apartment, tennis court, resort style pool & oversized boathouse1992 Lake Davis Orlando $1.487.0007,154 SF, 5BR, Spacious lakefront home in beautiful setting near the heart of Downtown Orlando, situated on large lot w/ gated backyard & oversized 4-car garage w/ attached suite2007W inter Park $ 1..0005,347 SF, 5BR, Elegant Modern Mediterranean conveniently 2 bonus rms & backyard w/ summer kitchen & pool1989 Lake Maitland $4.950.0009,838 SF, 4BR, Stunning lakefront estate in premier location, walking distance to Park Ave & situated on 1.5 acres 2005 Lake Virginia & Mizell $6.745.00010,314 SF, 6BR, Unique lakefront estate located on private gated street, custom one-owner home on 2+ acre lot w/ water on both sides, resort style lanai & pool1975 Winter Park $837.5004,046 SF, 4BR, Spacious pool home located in Sevilla neighborhood available for 1st time, well maintained w/ 2009W inter Park$1.895.0005,416 SF, 4BR, Tuscan style award winning home, situated on elevated lot w/ custom design elements throughout, multiple Winter Park Maitland Orlando#1 Agents in Luxury Home Sales since 1988OLDE MICK NIGHTREALTORmicknight1@gmail.comJOHN PINELREALTORjohnbpinel@gmail.com 2018Downtown WP $3.353,300 4,300 SF, 3BR, Only 5 remaining Park Hill, c raftsmanship located along the famed stretch of Park Ave 407.629.4446www.night-pinel.com OBJ 2018 Agents of the Year / Over $1.5 Billion in Career Sales 2004 Winter Park Vias $1.325.0003,794 SF, 4BR, Elegant pool home located on desirable master suite & private backyard setting2006W inter Park$ 1.975.0005,099 SF, 6BR, Elegant Mediterranean on quiet brick street, walking distance to Park Av e, recently enhanced, private guest s uite, stunning landscaping w/ resort style pool & multiple lanais2011 WP Chain of Lakes $1.650.000 elements in private setting w/ pool & covered boat dock 4,214 SF, 5BR, One of a kind French country estate located on quiet brick street near Lake Sue, guest house & new pool w/ cabana on a half acre double lot1926W inter Park$1.000 9,838 SF, 4BR, Stunning lakefront estate in premier location, walking distance to Park Ave & situated on 1.5 acres w/ 280 of lakefront on Winter Park chain of lakes 5,397 SF, 6BR, Gorgeous 1.67 acre lakefront property on the Winter Park chain of lakes, pristine landscaping, spacious backyard w/ pool & updated boat dock w/ lifts 23,300 SF Lot, Premier lakefront lot in Winter Park on the chain of lakes, build your dream home on a quiet street in a wonderful neighborhood in the North Vias 5,416 SF, 4BR, Tuscan style award winning home, situated on elevated lot w/ custom design elements throughout, multiple 3,999 SF, 4BR, Modern Mediterranean one owner home on beautiful corner lot w/ deeded chain of lakes access, 7,154 SF, 5BR, Spacious lakefront home in beautiful setting near the heart of Downtown Orlando, situated on large lot w/ gated backyard & oversized 4-car garage w/ attached suite 3,794 SF, 4BR, Elegant pool home located on desirable downstairs master suite & private backyard setting 4,161 SF, 5BR, Traditional home on quiet cul-de-sac street, oversized lot w/ large private yard & gorgeous Live Oaks, well maintained & enhanced over the years 2,781 SF, 4BR, Completely renovated pool home w/ detached guest house, perfectly located in the classic Lake Eola Heights District townhome project w/ unmatched quality craftsmanship located along the famed stretch of Park Ave 5,099 SF, 6BR, Elegant Mediterranean on quiet brick street, walking distance to Park Ave, recently enhanced, private guest suite, stunning landscaping w/ resort style pool & multiple lanais 4,036 SF, 4BR, Key West architecture & timeless design elements in private setting w/ pool & covered boat dock w/ lift to easily enjoy lakefront living278220

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 15 RHONDA CHESMORESALES ASSOCIATE C: 407.468.6500MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR TOP PRODUCER LOCAL EXPERT LIVES AND WORKS IN WINTER PARK SOLD | WINTER PARK ESTATE | 3,843 SF SOLD | BALDWIN PARK HOME SOLD | LAKEFRONT ESTATE | 5,992 SF SOLD | ORLANDO HOME JUST LISTED | 27 JAMES AVENUE | 2,160 SF 284062 WINTER PARK32789The home at 1560 Palm Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 28, for $948,000. Built in 2006, it has five bedrooms, three-and-one-half baths, and 3,637 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $260. The home at 1576 Williams Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 22, for $617,000. Built in 1963, it has three bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths, and 1,948 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $316. The home at 1309 Bridgeport Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 20, for $575,000. Built in 1979, it has four bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths, and 2,674 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $215. The home at 1363 Aloma Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $558,000. Built in 2002, it has five bedrooms, four baths, and 2,720 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $205. The home at 1570 Oneco Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 21, for $510,000. Built in 1966, it has three bedrooms, two baths, and 1,636 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $311. The home at 138 Ward Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 27, for $500,000. Built in 1949, it has three bedrooms, two baths, and 1,995 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $250. The home at 368 Sylvan Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 23, for $470,000. Built in 1925, it has three bedrooms, oneand-one-half baths, and 1,612 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $291. The home at 1730 Palm Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 23, for $450,000. Built in 1968, it has three bedrooms, two baths, and 1,480 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $304. The home at 776 S. Pennsylvania Ave., No. 4, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 22, for $425,000. Built in 1989, it has three bedrooms, two-andone-half baths, and 2,051 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $207. The home at 2187 Turkey Run, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 20, for $415,000. Built in 1973, it has four bedrooms, two baths, and 1,926 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $215. The home at 1340 Pelham Road, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 20, for $412,500. Built in 1946, it has three bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths, and 2,042 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $202. The home at 350 Carolina Ave., No. 201, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 29, for $370,000. Built in 2006, it has two bedrooms, two baths, and 1,544 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $239. The home at 1572 Sunset Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 23, for $345,000. Built in 1926, it has three bedrooms, two baths, and 1,924 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $179. The home at 1450 Gene Street, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 31, for $325,000. Built in 1953, it has three bedrooms, four baths, and 2,080 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $156.Winter Park estate sells for $2.04MA home in Winter Park topped all Winter Park/Maitlandarea residential realestate transactions from Aug. 20 to 31. The home at 311 N. Interlachen Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $2.04 million. Built in 1950, it has three bedrooms, three baths and 3,800 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $537. REAL ESTATE zillow.comThe home at 311 N. Interlachen Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $2.04 million. The home features a front view over vacant land owned by the Morse/McKean Trust likely to never be built upon on Lake Osceola. The homes value is in the land, but the house includes several nice features, including a bay window in living room, stained oak panel walls, and travertine and hard wood oors throughout. SEE REAL ESTATE PAGE 14 SNAPSHOTTotal Sales: 67 High Sale Price: $2.04 million Low Sale Price: $64,000 REO/Bank Owned: One

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16 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 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, TX 1606205Combine & 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 insurewithhenry.com* Average annual household savings based on 2016 national survey of new policyholders who reported savings by switching to State Farm. 267340 278197 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, TX1606205 Combine & 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 insurewithhenry.com* Average annual household savings based on 2016 national survey of new policyholders who reported savings by switching to State Farm. 267340 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 insurewithhenry.com* Average annual household savings based on 2016 national survey of new policyholders who reported savings by switching to State Farm. 267340 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.* Average annual household savings based on 2016 national survey of new policyholders who reported savings by switching to State Farm.1606205 279341MEDICARE QUESTIONS??? TURNING 65? THINKING OF A PLAN CHANGE? DROPPING EMPLOYER COVERAGE? WE CAN HELP!!!Representing many major insurance carriers in Florida Call for a FREE Consultation 407-442-2829Ashley Bracha Leibowitz 1031 W. Morse Blvd., Ste. 260 Winter Park, FL 32789 FREE DESIGN & ESTIMATE We are working with your budget! (407)853-5368 www.signerdesignerllc.com customerservice@signerdesignerllc.com 554 W. Fairbanks. Winter Park, FL 32789 Traditional Urban Schedule am appointment with a representative and start making your dreams come true. FREE DESIGN & ESTIMATE We are working with your budget! Modern, Urban & Classic Inspiration 280459Schedule an appointment with a representative and start making your dreams come true. The home at 2905 Northwood Blvd., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 27, for $262,500. Built in 1953, it has three bedrooms, one bath and 1,488 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $176. The home at 1807 Karolina Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 24, for $220,000. Built in 1949, it has two bedrooms, two baths, and 1,108 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $198. The home at 1250 S. Denning Drive, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 31, for $129,500. Built in 1967, it has one bedroom, one bath and 653 square feet. The price per square foot is $198.32792The home at 1452 Via Sangro, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $670,000. Built in 2015, it has five bedrooms, four baths and 3,698 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $181. The home at 7868 Pleasant Pine Circle, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 27, for $485,000. Built in 2013, it has four bedrooms, four baths and 3,514 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $138. The home at 678 Blairshire Circle, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 24, for $435,000. Built in 1964, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 2,286 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $190. REAL ESTATE MILLIONPLUS SALES The home at 311 N. Interlachen Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $2.04 million. Built in 1950, it has three bedrooms, three baths and 3,800 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $537. The home at 1476 Grove Ter race, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 23, for $1.8 million. Built in 2008, it has ve bedrooms, ve baths, two half-baths and 5,792 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $310. The home at 739 Antonette Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 27, for $1.55 million. Built in 1925, it has three bedrooms, four baths and 3,381 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $458. The home at 1240 E. Lake Colony Drive, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $1.45 million. Built in 1925, it has three bedrooms, four baths and 3,381 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $458. The home at 1810 Edwin Blvd., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 31, for $1.25 million. Built in 2018, it has ve bedrooms, ve-andone-half baths and 3,536 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $353. The home at 1749 Pine Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $1.19 million. Built in 2015, it has ve bedrooms, three baths, two half-baths and 3,627 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $328. The home at 1560 Wilbar Circle, Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 22, for $1.05 million. Built in 2018, it has four bedrooms, three-andone-half baths and 2,807 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $374.realtor.comThe home at 1749 Pine Ave., Winter Park, 32789, sold Aug. 30, for $1.19 million. The main oor oers oce/ formal living and a separate formal dining room connected to the kitchen for entertainment.

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 17 The home at 2740 Lion Heart Road, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $395,000. Built in 1963, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 2,170 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $182. The home at 1315 Fountain Hills Court, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 27, for $380,000. Built in 2018, it has four bedrooms, three baths and 2,563 square feet. The price per square foot is $148. The home at 625 Dunraven Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 29, for $376,000. Built in 1963, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,858 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $202. The home at 2826 Sandwell Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $372,000. Built in 1968, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,706 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $218. The home at 1782 Willa Circle, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 22, for $305,000. Built in 1985, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,980 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $154. The home at 5345 Cypress Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 31, for $299,900. Built in 1976, it has four bedrooms, two-andone-half baths and 1,849 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $162. The home at 618 Glenarden Road, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 23, for $285,000. Built in 1957, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,372 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $207. The home at 7650 Bent Bow Trail, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $280,000. Built in 1971, it has four bedrooms, twoand-one-half baths and 2,141 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $130. The home at 2001 Loch Berry Road, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $270,000. Built in 1957, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,638 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $164. The home at 5211 Woodcrest Court, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 21, for $257,500. Built in 1972, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,582 square feet. The price per square foot is $162. The home at 1380 Tierra Circle, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 22, for $257,000. Built in 1968, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,827 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $140. The home at 3492 Bougainvillea Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $245,000. Built in 1960, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,536 square feet. The price per square foot is $159. The home at 2232 Conifer Ave., Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $235,000. Built in 1970, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,696 square feet. The price per square foot is $138. The home at 3346 Australian Circle, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 31, for $232,000. Built in 1962, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,765 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $131. The home at 1405 Hyde Park Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $226,000. Built in 1986, it has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,408 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $160. The home at 1616 Meadowgold Court, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 22, for $225,000. Built in 1987, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,192 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $188. The home at 7308 Antietam Court W., Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 31, for $209,000. Built in 1971, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,239 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $168. The home at 5180 Lazy Oaks Drive, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 21, for $192,000. Built in 1984, it has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,008 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $190. The home at 2124 Linden Road, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 31, for $189,000. Built in 1958, it has three bedrooms, one-andone-half baths and 1,146 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $164. 2017 & 2018 Orlando Business Journal Agents of the Year $1.5 Billion in Career Sales Volume Over $165 Million Closed Sales Volume in last 12 months Involved in Record Settting Winter Park $11 Million Dollar Sale 284566 TOP BUILDING PERMITSThese are the largest residential and commercial building permits for new construction, additions and alterations issued by the city of Winter Parks Building Department and the city of Maitlands Community Development Department from Aug. 20 to 31, in order of dollar amounts. WINTER PARKADDRESS PERMIT APPLICANT AMOUNT 1566 W. Fairbanks Ave. New commercial/multi family Robert P. Hold Prot Sharing $1,230,000 2300 Randall Road New residential building Benjamin Goodin $703,105 211 W. Lake Sue Ave. New residential building Jerey Husby $700,000 1770 Oakhurst Ave. New residential building Katrina Clarke $657,000 2024 Lake Drive New residential building Dawn Bell $636,425 1211 Oaks Blvd. New residential building Maria Carolina Demori $630,000 126 Hampden Place New residential building Shannon L. Scott $550,000 823 N. Pennsylvania Ave. Commercial alterations Rollins College $350,000 1811 Bryan Ave. Residential addition and garage Rock Solid Property Solutions $250,000 2633 Verona Trail Residential addition and garage Adam Gambuzza $165,000MAITLANDADDRESS PERMIT APPLICANT AMOUNT 2400 Maitland Center Pkwy Commercial alteration/repair Orlando Collection Oces LLC $50,686 341 Maitland Ave., No. 132 Commercial alteration/repair 341 Maitland LLC $32,500 901 Lake Destiny Rd., No. 200 Commercial alteration/repair Scre Li Tower Destiny LP $26,652 1640 Huron Trail Residential alteration/repair Andrew and Shannon Gardner $12,000 850 Mulberry St. Residential alteration/repair Angela Brown $7,000 2106 Chippewa Trail Residential alteration/repair Pamela and Kim Foskey $4,000 11 Thunder Trail Residential alteration/repair Adam and Jennifer Jaworowski $1,200 SEE REAL ESTATE PAGE 18

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18 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 ...They showed up on time and were honest, friendly, and informative... I am incredibly impressed with these people and recommend them without reservation. Donna N. (Central FL) rfntbbbfrrfr trrrrr rfrrrrrr frrrrrrr rrffrbrfr rfnttbrfrfntb Architectural Shingle Metal Roof Tile Roof Flat Roof And More! rfn *rfntrbn | | 25YEARSCELEBRATING EXPERIENCEWORKMANSHIP QUALITY SERVICE COMMITMENT Experienced Severe Weather Damage Specialists Workmanship GuaranteeTerms of guarantee are dependent on scope rfnttbrf 283687 The home at 7136 Swallow Run, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $186,500. Built in 2008, it has three bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths and 1,565 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $119. The home at 3161 Greenwood St., Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 29, for $183,000. Built in 1984, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,285 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $142. The home at 7706 Country Place, No. A-8, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 31, for $145,000. Built in 1984, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,230 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $117. The home at 1000 S. Semoran Blvd., No. 105, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $124,100. Built in 1969, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,281 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $96. The home at 200 Saint Andrews Blvd., No. 2708, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $120,000. Built in 1970, it has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,127 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $106. The home at 3651 N. Goldenrod Road, No. 102 E, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 21, for $94,000. Built in 1990, it has two bedrooms, two baths and 840 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $111. The home at 3032 Antique Oaks Circle, No. 149, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 22, for $78,000. Built in 1984, it has one bedroom, one bath and 749 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $104. The home at 146 Lewfield Circle, No. 146, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $68,000. Built in 1973, it has one bedroom, one bath and 678 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $100. The home at 138 Lewfield Circle, No. 138, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 30, for $67,000. Built in 1973, it has one bedroom, one bath and 678 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $98. The home at 241 Scottsdale Square, No. 241, Winter Park, 32792, sold Aug. 20, for $65,000. Built in 1974, it has one bedroom, one bath and 756 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $85.MAITLAND32751The home at 1361 Audubon Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $405,000. Built in 1953, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,487 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $272. The home at 2333 Chinook Trail, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $377,500. Built in 1963, it has four bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths and 2,294 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $164. The home at 1948 Durrand Ave., Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 27, for $335,500. Built in 2007, it has four bedrooms, three-and-one-half baths and 2,740 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $122. The home at 2451 Worthington Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 27, for $312,500. Built in 1966, it has four bedrooms, three baths and 2,062 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $151. The home at 840 W. Forest Brook Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 20, for $280,000. Built in 1971, it has four bedrooms, two baths and 2,150 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $130. The home at 2246 Park Maitland Court, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 23, for $265,000. Built in 2002, it has three bedrooms, two-and-one-half baths and 1,742 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $152. The home at 518 Oranole Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $265,000. Built in 1957, it has three bedrooms, one-and-one-half baths and 1,509 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $175. The home at 2457 Derbyshire Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $263,500. Built in 1963, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,700 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $155. The home at 1460 Lake Shadow Circle, No. 7304, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 22, for $150,000. Built in 2000, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,243 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $120. The home at 2411 Branch Way, No. 205, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 31, for $95,000. Built in 1973, it has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,428 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $66. The home at 460 Banyon Tree Circle, No. 206, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 27, for $64,000. Built in 1973, it has one bedroom, one bath and 550 square feet of living area. The price per square foot is $116. REAL ESTATE zillow.comThe home at 2451 Worthington Road, Maitland, 32751, sold Aug. 27, for $312,500. The completely fenced backyard is the perfect place for family fun, pets to run around and even a vegetable garden.

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ARTS + CULTUREFRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 ORANGEOBSERVER.COM Sometimes, being a hero means making a sacrice TIM FREEDASSOCIATE EDITORpoignant blend of art and history has arrived at the Holocaust Memorial Resource and Education Center of Florida. The museum is hosting a temporary exhibit titled, Heroes of Warsaw. Its a collection of illustrations depicting the courage and bravery of Irena Sendler and Janusz Korczak in the Warsaw Ghetto during World War II. The center hopes to share the true stories of Sendler and Korczak, who both put themselves in harms way for the sake of children during the Holocaust. The exhibits opening comes just a few months after the 75th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising. Our center was founded with the mission of using the history and lessons of the Holocaust to create a world where every one feels safe, respected and included, Executive Director Pam Kancher said. That cannot be achieved without the courage and bravery of people like Irena Sendler and Janusz Korczak, who are highlighted in the Heroes of Warsaw exhibit. These stories remind us of our responsibility to stand up and speak out against injustices whenever and wherever we see it. A Polish catholic social worker, Sendler worked to rescue 2,500 children from the Warsaw Ghetto, smuggling them out in various ways and even reuniting many of them with their families after World War II. Korczak, a jewish physician who ran an orphanage in the Warsaw Ghetto, made the ultimate sacrifice when he chose to stand by his children at the orphanage when The Heroes of Warsaw exhibit honors historical gures Irena Sendler and Janusz Korczak for looking after children in the Warsaw Ghetto.ASEE HEROES PAGE 20 Artist Bill Farnsworth captured the spirit of true heroes in the Warsaw Ghetto.Courtesy photo

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20 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 they were sent to the Treblinka extermination camp. Even when Korczak was given the chance to walk away, he chose to stay with the children in Treblinka, where he ultimately lost his life. I just want to highlight the diversity of heroes, both then and now, through the lens of people like Irena Sendler and Janusz Kor czak, Program Manager Terrance Hunter said. The illustrations in the exhibit were created by artist Bill Farnsworth and featured in the chil drens books, A Hero and the Holocaust: The Story of Janusz Korczak and His Children and Irena Sendler and the Children of the Warsaw Ghetto. This is the first time that these illustrations will be presented simultaneously only half of this collection has been on display before. My approach was to be brutally honest yet with a window of hope, Farnsworth said about the artwork. The heroes like Korczak and Sendler showed the world that during tragic times a few had the courage to rise above and do whats right. The mission behind displaying the illustrations is simple: helping visitors understand what it means to be a true hero. In the exhibit you look at two individuals who were heroes in different ways, Hunter said. Heroism isnt always recognized immediately, if ever. Theres something to be said about doing the right thing even when no ones looking. Sometimes, being a hero means making a sacrifice. 284475 HARRY SAYERBLACK TIE REPORTERThe Baroque Chamber Orchestra will regale an audience with its Baroque & Beyond per formance Sunday, Sept. 9. The production will feature a mix of classic baroque music pieces, as well as contemporary samples to reflect a modern audience. Its all the creation of president of the Performing Arts of Maitland Jeff Flowers and his wife, Performing Arts of Maitland Executive Director June Flow ers. The duo has been working on Baroque & Beyond for about six weeks. Were trying to introduce our local audiences to baroque music but also throwing in some pieces that are more modern, Jeff Flow ers said. We try to make it fun. We want to bring some classical, classy works to the audience as well some fun stuff too. The show will open with the Antonio Viv aldis Concerto in A Minor performed both by renowned musicians Alvaro Gomez and Routa Kroumovich Gomez. Jeff Flowers said the piece is seldom performed because of its difficulty. Luckily, he said the married pair is more than up to the challenge. Alvaro serves as conductor for the Baroque Chamber Orchestra as well as the Maitland Symphony Orchestra. I was looking to get this Baroque Chamber Orchestra started, so I called Alvaro (and asked) who hed recommend to be the conductor, Jeff Flowers said. And he says, How about me? I never would have dreamed we could have attracted his talent to our group, but its been a terrific success ever since. (Alvaro and Routa) have played this piece many times on tour before; this is in their reper toire. The orchestras 18 members, many of whom also perform in the Maitland Symphony Orchestra, consist of four violas, three cellos, 10 violins, a harpsichord and a bassist. Jeff Flowers believes one highlight with the 3-year-old groups small size is the players ability to hear his or her individual instrument, particularly the string section, during practice and perfor mances. As for the Beyond half of the night, both Jeff and June Flowers felt it fitting to have a suite of music pieces from the Mamma Mia musical. A selection of music from Ragtime Dance by Scott Joplin will be in the mix, as well. The Baroque & Beyond per formance marks the first of 11 events, performed by the Baroque Chamber Orchestra, the Maitland Symphony Orchestra and the Maitland Stage Band, that will comprise the Performing Arts of Maitlands new season. The next symphony concert will be Oct. 18 at the Maitland Presbyterian Church.IF YOU GOHEROES OF WARSAW WHEN: Through Friday, Dec. 28 WHERE: Holocaust Memorial Resource and Education Center of Florida, 851 N. Maitland Ave., Maitland INFORMATION: holocaustedu.org or (407) 628-0555Heroes of Warsaw CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19 Beyond baroque IF YOU GOMAITLAND SYMPHONY ORCHESTRAS BAROQUE AND BEYOND! WHEN: 4 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9 WHERE: Venue on the Lake, Maitland Civic Center, 641 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland COST: $10 per ticket WEBSITE: bit.ly/2MO73NEMaitlands Baroque Chamber Orchestra will bring classic and modern music to the Maitland Civic Center.

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 21 266479 FRIDAY, SEPT. 7FROM MUSE TO MASTER: CELEBRATING WOMEN ARTISTS 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Fridays in September at Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park. From Muse to Master: Celebrat ing Women Artists is a special class that discusses a variety of women artists throughout art history. Beginning in the Middle Ages, students will explore the work and lives of a selection of female artists all the way through to the 21st century. They also will discuss the art theory surrounding women artists. Is all work created by women artists inherently feminine? Is equal representation an issue in the 21st century? Tuition for this class is $70. For more information on this four-part class, call (407) 646-1577 or email lifelonglearning@rollins.edu.SATURDAY, SEPT. 8SPINNING TIME WITH ART 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Sept. 8, at Phelps Park, 1200 N. Phelps Ave., Winter Park. Art is a creative way to express yourself and expand your imagination. During this event, attendees will choose dierent colored paints and squeeze drops of the paints on the wheel to create crazy patterns. When nished, the wheel will stop spinning, and the true art will be displayed. LOGAN AND YVONNE AT ALOMA BOWL 8 to 11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 8, at Aloma Bowl, 2530 Aloma Ave, Winter Park. Returning to the Aloma Bowling Center is the dynamic duo, Logan and Yvonne Bell. Inuenced by the legendary Fleetwood Mac and Diana Ross, Logan and Yvonne and their distinctive harmonious sound have performed all throughout Central Florida. For more information, call Aloma Bowl at (407) 671-8675.SUNDAY, SEPT. 9BAROQUE & BEYOND 4 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at Venue on the Lake The Maitland Civic Center, 641 Maitland Ave. S., Maitland. Enjoy an afternoon of Baroque period and contemporary music selections: Schuberts Quartet No. 7, Themes from Faust by Charles Gounod; Eine Kleine Nachtmusik by Mozart; and Ragtime Dance by Scott Joplin. Guest performer Routa Kroumov ich Gomez, along with Director Alvaro Gomez, will perform Antonio Vivaldis Concerto in A Minor. Cost is $10 at the door; wine and beer for purchase. For more, visit PAMaitland.org. CENTRAL FLORIDA JAZZ SOCIETY PRESENTS: TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park. Led by clarinetist/saxophonist Terry My ers, the Tommy Dorsey Orchestra represents swinging Big Band entertainment at its very best. For more information and tickets, visit bluebambooartcenter.com.SATURDAY, SEPT 15BAROQUE & BEYOND 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, at Timucua-White House, 2000 S. Summerlin Ave., Orlando. Enjoy an afternoon of Baroque period and contemporary music selections: Schuberts Quartet No. 7; Themes from Faust by Charles Gounod; Eine Kleine Nachtmusik by Mozart; and Ragtime Dance by Scott Joplin. Guest performer Routa Kroumovich Gomez, along with Director Alvaro Gomez, will perform Antonio Vivaldis Concerto in A Minor. Artist interaction with Marla E. Donation is $5. For more, visit PAMaitland.org.ONGOINGTHE SOUL OF GRAFFITI: JAN KALB Through Sunday, Dec. 2, at the Albin Polasek Museum & Sculpture Gardens, 633 Osceola Ave., Winter Park. The Albin Polasek Museum & Sculpture Gardens is pleased to announce its fall exhibit, The Soul of Grati: Jan Kalb. The exhibit will be held in partnership with the Embassy of the Czech Republic to commemorate the 100th anniversary of Czechoslovakia. Contemporary Prague artist Jan Kalb is known internationally for his innovative 3-D grati. Born in 1978 in Czechoslovakia at a time when grati was a form of protest in Eastern Europe, he made a name for himself in the 1990s as the country was opening itself up to Western inuences. Kalb later become known across Europe as Cakes and took his art to New York in 2000, making an impression while painting train cars alongside other well-known grati artists. Since 2007 Kalb has experimented with abstractions on canvas, earning him solo exhibitions in Argentina, Germany, Paris, London, New York and Miami. The exhibit will include sculptures, 3-D canvases, select new works, and an original installation. For more information, call (407) 647-6294. SOLDIERS HOME: VETERANS ART IN CENTRAL FLORIDA Through Monday, Jan. 7, 2019, at the Maitland Art Center, 231 W. Packwood Ave., Maitland. Soldiers Home: Veterans Art in Central Florida in the Maitland Art Center showcases founder J. Andr Smiths works that record his wartime experience. In addition to honoring his legacy as a veteran artist, it also exhibits works by local veteran artists William Gura, Michael Moett, and Jim Hosner. This exhibition provides an oppor tunity to take a look at the impact of war on individuals, as well as the various meanings of artmaking for these artists working in diverse media and styles. This exhibit is curated by Dr. Rangsook Yoon. For more information, visit artandhistory.org or contact Art and History Museums Maitland at (407) 539-2181. ART CLASSES AT THE MAITLAND SENIOR CENTER 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesdays at the Maitland Senior Center, 345 S. Maitland Ave., Maitland. Get help with techniques in this art class. Seating is limited. Cost is $16 per month. Supplies are not provided. For more information, call (407) 539-6251. THIS WEEK

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22 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 W I N T E R P A R K OUTLOOK TUES DA Y, S EPTEMB ER 2 5, 2 0 1 8 1 1 :3 0 A M 1 :3 0 PMTHE ALFO ND IN N L I M I T E D S E A T I N G A V A I L A B L E T I C K E T S S O L D O N W I N T E R P A R K .O R G W i n te r P a rk C h a m b e r o f C o m m e rc e s a n n u a l re p o rt to th e c o m m u n i ty i n c l u d i n g a n e x p l o ra ti o n i n to f a c to rs th a t i m p a c t e c o n o m i c d e v e l o p m e n t. K e y n o te a d d r e s s : D r S e a n S n a i th D i r e c to r I n s i tu te f o r E c o n o m i c C o m p e ti ti v e n e s s a t U C F 284088 Guests tore up the dance oor at the Vivacity bands Great Gatsby event Saturday, Sept. 1, at the Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts. The swing band put on a two-hour, old-school show, and guests, dressed in 1920s attire, danced the night away. HARRY SAYERIt takes two to make an accident Heather Thorn, Krissy Vavrek and Amy Parnell sang a song together. Left: Dozens of guests dressed up for the Gatsby theme. Paul Scavarda cut loose with his Gibson L-1. Ciara Huddleston was all smiles. Tony Mayato hit the scene with Brittni and Joshua Autrey.

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24 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 284492 248 S. Pennsylvania Avenue 822 Clay Street, Unit A 400 W. Comstock Avenue SYDNEY@SYDGAN.COM | WWW.SYDGAN.COM 407 -644 3151 | P.O. Box 350 | WINTER PARK, FL 32789 W A R E H O U S E S E L F S T O R A G E A P A R T M E N T S A V A I L A B L E I N W I N T E R P A R K Maitlands comic-book enthusiasts and super hero cosplayers ocked to BAMF Comics & Collectibles for the stores grand opening Satur day, Sept. 1. Children enjoyed snow cones and had their faces painted, while parents checked out comic books, board games and artwork from local artists. HARRY SAYERHoly grand opening, Batman! Parker Craig dressed up as Spider-Gwen. Left: Charlie and Addison Buchanan looked at single issues with Elisabeth Hall. Candice Falkner-Craig served up snow cones. Owners Enzo Garza and David Craig rang up items for customers. John Pitts brought his dog, Dexter Morgan. Left: Amaya Brand, Brianna Thomas and Alea Thomas had snow cones. ONLINEMore at OrangeObserver.com

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 25 DrPhillipsCenter.org 844.513.2014 OrlandoBallet.org Dancers: Arcadian Broad (USA), Albjon Gjorllaku (UK), Nick Patterson (USA) Photography by Michael Cairns 2018 OCT 12-1420 18 $19TICKETS STARTING AT Arts & Cultural Affairs 282549

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26 WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 13906 West Colonial Drive Winter Garden, FL 34787 Exit 272 from FL Turnpike 407-656-6444 GiantRecreationWorld.com/WG-08302018 r ffnt bffb nbb rfntbfr rrr ft rfnbb rbb tf rnfrn rbb rfn rbb rfnrrfrn rbb bf rfnb rbb f rrbrnr rnrnrn fb f bf n ffbn fbb bf n rrbrnr rnrnrn rff rnrnrn rfr rnrnrn nrbrnr rnrnrn rfntbfr rrr rfr rnrnrn rrbrnr rnrnrn rfr rnrnrn rfnrrfrn rbb nrbrnr rnrnrn rrbrnr rrr rrbrnr rnrnrn rrbrnr rnrnrn rfnn rrr rfr rnrnrn No One Beats Our Blowout Prices! 2018 NOMINEE Let us show you why we are the only dealership in Central Florida to earn the RV Business Top 50 Dealer Award and the Dealer Rater 2018 Dealer of the Year Award. See for yourself why our customers wont buy their RV anywhere else. rfntn tb 283989 Open House Kelly Price & Company LP # 269921 Homes For Sale FANNIE HILLMAN & ASSOC LP # 278239 Friday, August 10, 2018 C E M E T E R Y P L O T Glen Haven, Winter Park $5,500. 407-297-9948 Cemetery Plots/Monuments STAY CONNECTED WITH YOUR COMMUNITY.SIGN UP FOR OUR FREE ENEWSLETTERS!Visit 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: 407-401-9929 EMAIL: lrubio@orangeobserver.com HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 8:30am-4:30pm DEADLINES: Classied Monday at 10:00AM PAYMENT: Cash Check or Credit Card. Homes for SaleLV16551 269961 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 12-2 518 Fitzwilliam Way, Orlando 3 BR | 2 BA | 1,521 SF | $260,000 SUNDAY 2-4 5 BR | 5.5 BA | 4,846 SF | $2,850,000 SUNDAY 2-4 5 BR | 5 BA | 3,791 SF | $685,000 SUNDAY 2-4 4 BR | 2 BA | 2,223 SF | $329,000 SUNDAY 2-4 1 BR | 1.5 BA | 830 SF | $1,316 SUNDAY 2-4 5 BR | 6 BA | 5,196 SF | $1,748,000 2018 rfn tbbf rfrrntfb fbbfn b tbbf brfbn fffbnf bn tbn 2018 rfn tbbf rfrrntfb fbbfn b tbbf brfbn fffbnf bn tbn fanniehillman.comN E W L I S T I N G S1241 OXFORD ROAD, MAITLAND, FL 32751 $335,000 4 Bed 2 Bath 2,241 SF MaryStuart Day 407-620-8683 3463 ATHENA DRIVE, WINTER PARK, FL 32792 $269,900 3 Bed 2 Bath 1,868 SF Catherine DAmico 407-252-3210 765 PRESERVE TERRACE, LAKE MARY, FL 32746 $529,900 4 Bed 4 Bath 3,219 SF Patrick Higgins + Gwyn Clark 407-616-9051 2040 VENETIAN WAY, WINTER PARK, FL 32789 $3,975,000 6 Bed 7.1 Bath 7,677 SF Wendy Crumit 321-356-8590 314 WINDCLIFFE COURT, OVIEDO, FL 32765 $799,000 5 Bed 4 Bath 3,885 SF Med Dolan 321-948-0701 1212 N. PARK AVENUE, WINTER PARK, FL 32789 $4,399,000 5 Bed 5.1 Bath 4,480 SF Maria VanWarner 407-256-8066 506 CLUB DRIVE, WINTER SPRINGS, FL 32708 $142,500 2 Bed 2 Bath 1,002 SF Kevin Kelly 407-781-6238 401 N. INTERLACHEN AVENUE, WINTER PARK, FL 32789 $997,500 3 Bed 2.1 Bath 1,903 SF MaryStuart Day 407-620-8683 1220 HARDING STREET, WINTER PARK, FL 32789 $725,000 3 Bed 2 Bath 1,545 SF Catherine DAmico 407-252-3210 283655 Dont miss this opportunity to reach over 26,500 readers each week!Take advantage, space is limited and will sell out quickly.The Observer highlights the best of Winter Park through its weekly Arts & Culture section. Winter Park / Maitland Observer For more information or to advertise, contact Publisher Jackie Fanara at 407-401-9929 or email jfanara@OrangeObserver.com282490

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WINTER PARK / MAITLAND OBSERVER | FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2018 27 9-6-18 rfntbrf rf ntbftrtf ftb ftttb bf tf nfrttb ttff tb frff btf nt nft nft ntftr fr ntf ntftbf b fttf trtftf tftbftf ftbt f f ffft fr ntf tf trff f t ff tf nrtfr ft rtftb tt trf rr bbf ffrrrtb ft f tfrft rtftbft rt tt tb f ttfr ff tft ttt r nttffb tff ftf ft ftf f f rb nfttf fbfbt nr ntb nntftfb ftfftt tftft nff ft t ff bt tftf r tr tffr nt tfrtr ft b fbb tff frfrtb bttf nft nntrf nfbtf n nt nfrt f r ff tf rt tf rbr rtf nfttr ttf r tt tfftrt tr ffrtff ttfttf trt fr ftr rt bt n t nft ftftbr tf tb nttb rb tr ntt tr fr fttf t tb nt trtb btf tbtrb btfr tfftb tff nrrr ft ft tbf ftrb tnn r fntbtbb ftr r r 272125 1300 SOUTH ORLANDO AVE, MAITLAND, FL 407-629-0054 JULIET, NAKED Starring Ethan Hawke & Rose Byrne Fri Sun: 3:30PM, 6:30PM, 9:30PM Mon, Wed, Thurs: 6:30PM, 9:30PM Tues: 6:30PM Classics : ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOOS NEST Sat: 12PM FilmSlam Sun: 1PM Cult Classics : THE PEOPLE VS. LARRY FLYNT Tues: 9:30PM Popcorn Flicks in the Park: IRON MAN FREE in Central Park! Thurs: 8PM WEATHER I LOVE WINTER PARKKaren James, of Winter Park, captured this lovely photo of an owl in her backyard. 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, SEPT. 7High: 88 Low: 73 Chance of rain: 60%SATURDAY, SEPT. 8High: 90 Low: 73 Chance of rain: 100%SUNDAY, SEPT. 9High: 91 Low: 74 Chance of rain: 60%MONDAY, SEPT. 10High: 91 Low: 74 Chance of rain: 40% Wednesday, Aug. 29 0.00 Thursday, Aug. 30 0.00 Friday, Aug. 31 0.00 Saturday, Sept. 1 0.00 Sunday, Sept. 2 0.00 Monday, Sept. 3 0.74 Tuesday, Sept. 4 0.00 YEAR TO DATE: 2018 43 in. 2017 28.04 in. AUG. TO DATE: 2018 9.6 in. 2017 1.87 in. SUNRISE / SUNSET Sunrise Sunset Friday, Sept 7 7:06a 7:41p Saturday, Sept. 8 7:07a 7:40p Sunday, Sept. 9 7:07a 7:39p Monday, Sept. 10 7:08a 7:37p Tuesday, Sept. 11 7:08a 7:36p Wednesday, Sept. 12 7:09a 7:35p Thursday, Sept. 13 7:09a 7:34pMOON PHASES RAINFALL FORECAST Sept. 2 Last Sept. 24 Full Sept. 9 New Sept. 16 First

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