Serving Greater Oviedo and Winter Springs for more than 17 years!
September 19 September 25,2008 -
Rep. Tom Feeney's home hosted a media
circus after a suspicious package arrived.
Rain from Tropical
Storm Fay clogged
canals in the Black
Hammock, covering streets
with as much as 30 inches
of water. Residents blame
the water problem on a
failed drainage system, one
the county maintains.
The residents beside
Lake Jesup say they have
been asking the county for
five years to straighten out
their drainage problems,
but have yet to see results.
."Lake Jesup is Seminole
pond," said Don Peterson,
president of the Black
Hammock Association at a
Sept. 9 meeting.
With drainage canals
FHTi'O 6' JENNY ANDREASSON THE VOICE
Black Hammock President Don Peterson, left, lists to Gary Johnson, Seminole County's public works director, during a meeting
of neighbors Sept. 9 to talk about why drainage channels in the rural community couldn't keep roads from flooding.
and ditches near that lake
blocked up, the water
doesn't have anywhere
to go. Oviedo and Winter
Springs, which use storm
sewers to control water
flow, drain 80 percent or
more of their runoff into
the lake, Peterson estimat-
ed. Sanford contributes as
> turn to FLOOD on page
Dad, son survive night swept to sea
W hen Christopher
instructor learned the boy
had floated for 12 hours in
a crashing ocean, he wasn't
After all, the 12-year-old
autistic boy spends hours
at a time "frolicking" in the
Oviedo YMCA pool, where
aquatic coordinator Kent
Mullens, along with other
lifeguards, taught him
On Sept. 6, Christopher
of Oviedo put those skills
to the test when he was
swept out to sea along with
his father, Walter Marino of
Winter Park, while swim-
ming in the Ponce De Leon
Inlet. The two drifted eight
miles out to sea, ending up
a mile apart.
At 7:30 a.m. the next day,
Walter was located by a
boater. Two hours later, his
son was spotted by a Coast
Guard rescue helicopter.
Both were in good condi-
tion, a Coast Guard press
Mullens said he saw a
photo of Christopher sit-
ting in the helicopter on
the news. "I was proud,
but I wasn't in shock,"
he said, smiling. "That's
Christopher, for the last
three or fours years, has
been coming to the pool
with his father, at least
three times a week. There
he spends hours working
one-on-one with the staff,
retrieving pool rings from
the bottom, dog paddling
and floating, Mullens said.
Sometimes when it's
time for him to go, the life-
guards have to pluck him
out because he doesn't
nu I)J UL.uun i I' i ui i HL u 5. .UHO uMU
12-year-old Christopher Marino had learned water survival at Oviedo's YMCA.
want to leave. It's this com-
fortable, carefree attitude
in the water that many say
is the reason the severely
autistic boy survived the
"His father said that's
what got him through
- the water is calming
for hini," Oviedo YMCA
Executive Director Lucy
"I don't think he real-
ized what he did," Mullens
Coast Guard officials in
> turn to RESCUED on page A4
Floods fuel frustration
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More than half of Winter
Springs police officers are
underpaid. That's according
to a study commissioned by
the city to determine if its
employees' salaries are com-
petitive in the job market.
Of the 88 city police
employees, 47 earn less
than the market dictates,
the most of any department
in the city, according to the
study. The police depart-
ment also has the smallest
force and leanest budget in
Seminole County, yet the
city boasts one of the lowest
"To say that the majority
of our people are waybehind
the curve is an understate-
ment," Police Chief Dan
Kerr said at Monday's bud-
This "compression" hap-
pens when an employee's
salary doesn't advance as
fast as the market value of
their job. It can cause morale
and motivational problems.
Citywide, 34 percent of
employees would see a sal-
ary increase if compression
was corrected, costing about
$209,000 per year.
The Commission will
decide Monday, Sept. 22, if
it's worth it, when the final
property tax rate and budget
is established. "We're talking
about just under one-tenth
of a mil to fix compression
unless we reduce personnel
or cut other things," Mayor
John Bush said: referring to
a small fraction of a proper-
ty tax rate. A mil is $1 of tax
for every $1,000 of property
> turn to COP PLEA on page A5
Page A2 September 19 September 25, 2008 The Voice
"Far better it is to dare mighty things, to win glorious
I triumphs, even though checkered by failure, than to take
rank with those poor spirits who neither enjoy nor suffer
much, because they live in the gray twilight that knows
neither victory nor defeat."
Teddy Roosevelt (1858-1919), U.S. president
City's tax rate finale on Monday
JENNY ANDREASSON less, Mayor John Bush said. of July event's 50th Anniversary, the mow overgrown lawns surrouird-
THE VOICE The Commission. is making Hometown Harvest, pay raises for ing foreclosed homes. With that
adjustments to deal with a $1.2 mil- city staffers in areas of merit and formula, the city could cut the 1
TheWinterSpringsCityCommission lion loss in revenue, about 1 mill, compression, and foreclosed-home mill deficit down by 40 percent.
will finalize the property tax rate due to the passing of state tax law lawn maintenance. "We're really trying (to reduce
and budget for the 2009 fiscal year Amendment 1 and the economic The Commission will decide taxes) and in the same situation,
at 5:15 p.m. Monday, Sept. 22, in downturn. Plus, spikes in energy Monday what will stay and what maintain the high level of services
City Hall. costs have hit the city hard, City will go. McLemore has recommend- that you've asked for," he said.
This month it set the tentative Manager Ron McLemore said at ed that at the minimum the Fourth The city can still choose to bud-
property tax rate at 3.0338 mills, Wednesday's budget workshop. of July 50th Anniversary celebra- get other community events, but
equal to $3.0338 per $1,000 of tax- On the chopping block are com- tion be retained along with the 4 fund them through sponsorships,
able property. The final rate will not munity events including the holi- percent merit pay increase and sal- not the budget.
be more than that and will likely be day parade, tree lighting, the Fourth ary range adjustment and paying to
Fourth mystery package for Feeney
A suspicious envelope addressed
to the Washington, D.C., office of
U.S. Rep. Tom Feeney was found
last Thursday by U.S. House offi-
cials, a spokeswoman said. This
is the fourth suspicious envelope
addressed to Feeney offices, all sim-
ilar in appearance, since Sept. 8.
One envelope arrived at each of
his Florida offices, in Port Orange,
Orlando near the University of
Central Florida, and Titusville. The
first three were deemed to contain
baking flour by inspectors. The
FBI's Joint Terrorism Task Force is
Authorities were called to
Feeney's Oviedo home last Friday
after he received a package that
lacked a return address. It was
found to be from a family friend,
Feeney said during a press confer-
ence at his home.
As for the four credible threats,
Feeney spokeswoman Pepper
Pennington said they are taking
them seriously, but it won't distract
the congressman. "I hope the guy is
caught and billed for all of the tax-
payer's money being spent here,"
United States Postal Inspector Ed
Moffitt would not reveal what mes-
sages were included in the enve-
lopes. "A lot of the detail irfforma-
tion is still classified," he said. "It's
fair to say they are recognizable."
Although the material was harm-
less, this kind of activity is consid-
ered .domestic terrorism, he said.
The FBI Task Force, which includes
the Postal Inspection Service, will
examine everything from the hand-
writing, mailing labels and wrap-
pers, down to the type of ink used.
The fourth envelope didn't make
it to Feeney's D.C. office because all
House mail is scanned for suspi-
cious material beforehand, she said.
This scanning process began after
the post-Sept. 11 anthrax attacks,
where the lethal spore-forming
bacteria was mailed, causing 22
cases of the disease and five deaths,
according to the Centers for Disease
But mail going to Feeney's Florida
offices is not scanned.
UCF criminal justice Professor
Raymond Surette, an expert in
copycat crime, said mailings such as
,i,,r,:., JENNY ANDREASSON r-t ':L
U.S. Rep. Tom Feeney of Oviedo fields questions from TV news reporters about a suspicious package deliv-
ered to his home on Friday, Sept. 12. The package, which had no return address, turned out to be from a friend.
His offices had received a series of flour-filled envelopes that week, meant to mimic deadly anthrax spores.
these occur so regularly that it's not
considered a copycat anymore.
Publicity, he said, significantly
increases the chances of a copycat.
It could even cause someone to mail
an actual harmful substance. "These
sorts of things are the cost of having
a free press ... they can't not give
publicity but they can minimize the
type and level of coverage."
Issue No. 38
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Officials talk Oviedo's water woes
City reaches impasse as it
tries to buy water utility
There was no sweat flying
as six Oviedo city officials
took the microphones last
Wednesday for a town hall
meeting to discuss issues,
but a wetness was definitely
palpable in the room.
to let citizens voice con-
cerns and address questions
to the City Council and city
manager, and after some
quiet moments the topics
came flying, including the
question of when reclaimed
water will finally be avail-
able in parts of the city.
-Until now, the 'city has
been using potable water
to irrigate plants, costing
more money and wasting
potential drinking water in
City Engineer Bobby
Wyatt said that's a matter
of time, but the city is play-
ing a waiting game at this
"It's being tested by
Seminole County right now,
and only when they're done
testing with it can we start
testing," he said.
That testing is happen-
ing at lines upstream of
the Oviedo water lines to
ensure there are no prob-
lems before the reclaimed
water system is switched
Just down the road in
the east end of Oviedo, two
sets of water and sewer lines
remain disconnected from
each other. That's where
Oviedo ends and Chuluota
begins. The city and the vil-
lage had been rumored to
be in talks to share water
and sewer, but that's only if
Oviedo buys the Chuluota
water utility from Aqua
After being in talks with
the water utility company
for months, the city is at an
impasse, Council members
"It's just an issue of money
at this point,". Councilman
Dominic Persampiere said.
"They think it's worth more
than we do."
Mayor Mary Lou Andrews
was more blunt about the
"They want a ridiculous
amount of money," she
Water questions also lin-
'PH,)Tin) ,, ISAAC BABCOCK HI- '1111u
At a town hall style meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 10, Oviedo City Council members focused on water namely, conserving it.
They also touched on efforts to buy Chuluota's water utility, which have stalled because of uneven price expectations.
gered about how the state
department of transporta-
tion allowed some areas
of the city to flood during
Tropical Storm Hannah
as pumps at DOT-owned
drainage ponds struggled to
"The problem was they
didn't finish the job,"
Schenck said. "They put the
pumps there but they didn't
turn them on until it was
FLOOD I Old drainage system failed during Fay
< continued from the front page
well. Then there are the 300 or 400 homes
in former swamp.
The Hammock's drainage district, a sys-
tem of pipes, canals and ditches, was built
in 1920, longtime resident Robert King
said. By routing water out of this swamp,
pioneering land developers exposed rich
soil in which celery, onions and other
crops thrived, but much of the land was
unsuitable for development.
"It was absolutely the wrong thing to
do environmentally; it was absolutely the
right thing to do to make money," King
said. "Now we find ourselves here today
trying to figure out what to do."
Because the county hasn't stepped in to
dredge ditches, residents have been tak-
ing the task into their own hands, which
could have disastrous effects. Peterson
said not all of the avenues flow toward
the lake, so residents that dredge ditches
the wrong way are making the problem
Seminole CountyPublicWorks Director
Gary Johnson, who fielded questions at
the meeting for more than two hours;
said the county legally can't do anything
because it doesn't have access to miles
of canals on private land. Workers can't
cross property lines to perform mainte-
nance without the resident first surren-
dering easement rights, he said.
But there is another option: a one-time'
entry agreement, where the county has
one attempt at maintaining the area and
the residents don't lose any rights. "It's
better to have full easement, but if we
can't have that, the next best thing is a
one-time shot," said Robert English, also
at the meeting -from the county's Public
Shari King, Robert King's wife, was
concerned that if the proposed storm
water utility district is set up by the coun-
ty, the Hammock won't see any of that
money because it will go to the wealthier
areas. "We are a big area with lots of prob-
lems. Is the money going to come out to
us?" she asked. "We could probably spend
all of it."
Johnson said it would be based on
Another strategy would be to estab-
lish a watershed improvement district,
where residents would still be assessed a
fee, but it will be designated for the Black
Hammock area, not the entire county,
Robert King said.
Johnson said the county is ready to
work with the association. The first step
would be to survey the residents, but sev-
eral residents at the meeting expressed
doubt that the county representatives
were going to stay true to their pledge to
"We got you easements and you haven't
done anything," resident Jack Campbell
said. "We've been trying to do this the
lagt five years." The county has expressed
interest in correcting the flow of Shortcut
Canal, he said, but that fix is just the "easi-
Peterson said figuring out a way to fix
the whole problem is what's important.
"I'm not pointing fingers," he said. "I'm
just waking people up."
Join the Black Hammock Association and
have a say in your community. The fee is $20
per year: Call President Don Peterson at 407-
221-4578 for more information.
City officials said that
they were pushing for the
DOT to pre-emptively drain
ponds in the future to avoid
having pumps outpaced
by rising waters, which
left some roads covered in
floodwater during the last
As for storm water
issues that were affected by
Oviedo's own water man-
agement, there was only
praise from the Council..
"We didn't flood,"
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Septmbe 19- Sptemer 5, 008 Page A3
Displaced horses have a new home
How nice to have a week
with less stress about the
weather. Of course we still
have about four weeks of
the active hurricane season
left, so we're not counting
our chickens just yet.
Our hears go out to the
folks in Texas, along the
Gulf coast, and everyone
along Hurricane Ike's path
up through the Maritime
Provinces. This enormous
storm will flood count-
less communities from
the coasts through the
Midwest and up through
the Northeast, but we are
so grateful that the effects
of Ike have been minimal
Along the St. Johns River,
the water level, although
still high, is dropping con-
sistently every day. As of
this writing, we have seen
a one foot drop in the river
level along Lake Harney,
almost down to the 2004
I am also grateful for
some new friends I've made
as a result of the flooding
- they live in Geneva at the
very end of South Cochran
Road. Some are two-legged,
some are four. Some speak
human and some speak
through their eyes and
New human friends
Renee and Gordqn Court
have been kind enough to
temporarily keep our horse
on their lovely ranch that
sits high and dry in the cen-
ter of Geneva. On my first
visit to the ranch, I was wel--
comed by their dog, Atticus.
His job is to protect the
property, people and horses
and he takes it seriously.
Atticus jumps and pushes
his muzzle against me as
SBy Karen McEnany-Phillips
if to say, "Don't worry, I'll
be Rapaho's friend when
you're not here."
Rapaho is curious and
content among the mares
and horse babies at the
ranch. There is Diva, who
is strong and sweet and
expecting a new baby next
year. Asset is a beautiful
mare who has coloring like
Rapaho and has acted as
surrogate mother to the
Cotton is a favorite of
mine. She has the sweet-
est spirit, face and eyes
you can imagine and has
-learned to trust humans
more, coaxed and guided
.by Renee's patient and lov-
ing spirit. Cotton's baby
Candy is beautifully muscu-
lar and embodies the free
horse spirit we love to
watch her race around the
Finally there is Lover,
stallion-to-be, the other
new baby. Grullo colored
with barring (tiger stripes)
that encircle his hooves,
he is quite handsome. You
would never imagine that
he was picked on by mares ,
and stallions in his previ-
ous pasture home. He's cer-
tainly on his way to a new,
wonderful, confident life.
Renee and Gordon work
hard to bring a pampered
life to these horses and
have an obvious bond with
them. If you need a great
place to board your horse
give the Courts a call at
407-468-3783 and take
a ride out to the ranch.
Beautiful pastures, lovely
homes, deer and wildlife
abound along the way.
Neighbors are friendly and
everyone appreciates the
wonderful world of horses.
The dream of Court
Ranch came from Renee's
lifelong love of horses. She
grew up raising foals and
rode behind her mother as
a small child. Her nurtur-
ing spirit is evident in the
details: automatic waterers,
large 12-by-12 foot stalls,
trails, paddocks with shel-
ters, a foaling stall with
monitor, turnouts, and a
round pen, all supported
by tender care. Foals are
imprinted at birth and han-
dled daily to give them the
best start possible.
Renee's nurturing spirit
is also evident as activities
director at an assisted-
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RESCUED I Calm helped boy survive
< continued from the front page
2007 rescued nine swimmers who were
pulled out to sea in the Ponce Inlet, said
Jacksonville Coast Guard spokesman
Bobby Nash. That doesn't include swim-
mers who were rescued by lifeguards.
"There really isn't a formula for sur-
vival when you're out there," Nash said.
People should always let someone
know where they're going to be swim-
ming, he said, even if they're just going for
a short swim, because finding swimmers
is like searching for a needle in a hay-
stack. "That's why we recommend people
have a float plan. That way we have less of
a haystack to search," he said. A float plan
1 t1 IIA -LClII "I Ia"ill ;I
Think of a rip current as a fast- the current and toward shore.
moving treadmill that cannot be And if you see someone in
turned off. You have to move to trouble, don't become a victim
the side to avoid being pushed too. Remember, many people
backward. Swim parallel to shore drown while trying to save some-
to get out of the rip current, then one else from a rip current.
swim at an angle away from source Unned Staes Ufesaving Assocation
is where you'll go into the water, where
you'll be in it and where you plan to come
Authorities were notified by Walter's
young daughter when the two started
The boy didn't panic and let the cur-
rent take him, a key survival tactic, said
Scott Petersohn, captain and spokesman
for the Volusia County Beach Patrol.
"You should lie on your back until the
current diminishes," he said, "and then at
a 45-degree angle, swim back."
PHOTO COURTESY OF THE U.S. COAST GUARD
The Coast Guard rescued Christopher Marino after he and
his father were swept out to sea earlier this month.
SIGN UP FOR SWIM LESSONS
or call 407-359-3608 for more
information on the YMCA Safe
Start program for infants and
Learn to Swim program for chil-
living facility. Seniors from
her elder care community
have visited and "loved-on"
her babies. She shared that
one of her residents was in
the last branch of the cav-
alry, and he still had that
special touch, befriending
a rescued mare that no
one else could approach.
Gordon and Renee also
breed show-quality quarter
horses with foundation
bloodline, specializing in
duns and grullos.
Thanksgiving may be
weeks away but we have
much to be thankful for
in September, even in the
peak of hurricane season.
Please share your thoughts about
Geneva at 407-221-7002,
with "Stetson's Corner" in the sub-
ject line, or fax 407-349-2800.
This column is dedicated to
Deputy Sheriff Gene "Stetson"
Gregory, killed in the line of duty
on July 8, 1998. Geneva will never
be the same because of Deputy
Gregory it will be better.
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Page A4 September 19 -September 25, 2008
Oviedo needs museum for its centennial
Just got in from cutting
part of my half-acre of
grass, although at times I
think the yard measures
about two acres, and in this
heat who knows. I do enjoy
cutting the grass lots of
exercise and gets all your
Since I am taking a.
breather in the cool air-
conditioned comfort, I
thought I would write a
few bits of information for
you. I also want to give you
this piece of trivia: The first
day of autumn is Monday,
Do you feel cooler?
I am truly sorry that
I was unable to attend
the Town Meeting last
Wednesday, Sept. 10.
I have heard nothing
but scuttlebutt so I guess
it was very well-attended.
I thought I would relate
some of the information I
heard and you all can think
over on it.
A friend, IB., reported to
me that it was brought to
the attention of all that the
city of Oviedo will be cel-
ebrating its 100th anniver-
sary in 17 years. It was also:
discussed that there was
a deep concern about our
Historical Society needing
help with finally having a
I remembered she said
that our Claire Evans had
told us at a meeting that
the Evans family would
donate property when
Division Street would be
cut through to Mitchell
Hammock. The site was not
specified at the point she
made this generous offer.
The Council also
expressed an interest in
helping the society secure
grant money for this
museum. I feel we ought
to start now so we can
have a museum building
with history preserved in it
and ready to display at our
100th anniversary celebra-
tions. It would certainly
be a tribute to all of the
people that have made this
city what it is: a welcoming
Many citizens are
unhappy with the
Memorial building's day-
time change ... they liked
the bridge-playing oppor-,
tunity, yoga and other
get-togethers. It was like
a small senior citizens
center. You know, Oviedo
has nothing of the sort.
Everyone goes to Winter
Springs and they have a
very nice facility for just
Do you remember just
a while ago when the
Memorial reopened after
a complete remodeling
job and the Woman's Club
helped the decor of the
kitchen that was back in
1996 and it was for the citi-
zens' use for our activities?
If you have comments on
the town meeting, send
them to the Voice e-mail,
The 10th Annual Miracle
Miles will be held Saturday,
Sept. 27, in Orlando. The
15k run is sponsored by
Pediatrix Medial Group and
the 5k run and kids' run is
sponsored by Sea World.
These runs will benefit the
Winnie Palmer Hospital for
Women and Babies neo-
natal intensive care unit.
For registration and other
details visit the Web site of
Fun Day program 7:30
a.m. til 6 p.m. on Tuesday,
Sept. 30, at Riverside Park
Complex, 1600 Lockwood
Blvd, The program is for
ages 5-12, and the chil-
dren must bring a packed
lunch and two snacks with
a bathing suit and towel.
Cost is $25 for residents
and $45 for nonresidents.
If'you need more informa-
tion, please call 407-971-
The Orlando Home
Show will be held 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Sept. 19 and
20 and 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Sept. 21 at the Orange
Center, 9800 International
Drive, Orlando. The home
with celebrities and exhib-
its have something for
everyone. Tickets are $9 for
adults, $5 age 5 and young-
er after 5 p.m. on Friday
and Saturday. Please call
for more information: 800-
The Winter Springs
Festival of the Arts will
be from 10a.m. to 5 p.m.
Oct. 4 and 5 at the Winter
Springs Town Center, 158
Tuskawilla Road, Winter
Springs. It's free and open
to the public.
Don't forget the big-
gest garage sale is coming
to town. "The Whale of
a Sale," sponsored by the
First United Methodist
Church, will be held on
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 3
A thought "The great-
est gifts you can give your
children are the roots of
responsibility and the ,
wings of independence."
Send word to Janet Foley about
events and let her know what's
going on around town by e-mailing
COP PLEA I Chief recommends
3 percent raise for police
< continued from the front page
value. So to fix the problem,
each property owner in the
city would have to pay an
extra 10 cents per year for
each $1,000 of property-
But Kerr doesn't think.
that "fix" is good enough.
He cited that in other
departments in the city,
such as planning, employ-
ees advance to the top
of their pay scale much
quicker than in the police
in just two years.
City Manager Ron
MdLemore was astound-
ed at that claim. "You've
been adjusted more than
anybody," he said, referring
to Kerr's rising compensa-
tion. He asked Kerr for the
employee numbers of the
people who had been given
such a hike in pay.
"I don't begrudge them,"
Kerr said. "What I'm talk-
ing about is the positions
within the city where peo-
ple have dedicated most of.
their adult life to they've
got a lot of certifications...
that just doesn't seem to
cut the same mustard."
McLemore said he
would like to craft a pay
system that addresses all
the issues, but that's not
feasible. "You're never
going to get it perfect," he
said. "What's our best shot
considering what we got?"
he asked the Commission.
Kerr recommended a
3 percent adjustment to
salaries across the board,
instead of seeing select
positions jump $4,000 or
$7,000. "It's not that I dis-
agree with it (fixing com-
pression)," he said. "Like
McLemore said there's no
perfect way to do it, but
there might be a more
equitable way of distribut-
ing what's there."
HONEST & RELIABLE LOCAL REFERENCES KNOW WHO YOU LET IN YOUR HOME
truck mounted steam cleaner
upholstery, mattresses, tile
no harsh chemicals
-" SV WHO? Kids, Students, Adults, Clubs,
~U Businesses anyone can
WHAT? CELEBRATING ALL THINGS
SGrand Chickefi Parade; kids'
foot races; prizes for races &
"best of" chickens in
categories; chicken wing
education; chicken craft;
food, drinks, t-shirts and
chicken memorabilia for
WHERE? CITY OF OVIEDO &YM & AQUATIC FACILITY, 148 Oviedo Boulevard
WHEN? SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m
WHY? Community Fund-raiser for the-Kiwanis Club of Oviedo-Winter Springs
Foundation to support our charity & scholarship efforts For advertising or
race prize support call Kathy at 407.349.0757 __S__-__s
HOW? Purchase your rooster, hen or chicks with
all instructions for $5.O0 in Oviedo at::
* OVIEDO VISION CENTER 875 Clark Street
* LOCKWOOD STORAGE 1700 E. Broadway
*' ARTISTIC EXPRESSIONS 6 E. Broadway (across
from Townhouse Restaurant-park in back)
4A7- tV1-O rY /r &. AQUTTA'TTC ACTLITTY .14J
Presented by the
Kiwanis Club of Oviedo-
Sponsored by the
City of Oviedo Recreation &
For more information on your involvement, e-mail email@example.com
or call Kathy @ 407.349.0797 volunteers welcome.
Se~tmber19 -Se~embe 25.2008 Pau A5i
Bus fight, bikes stolen, mall thieves
BE ON THE LOOKOUT!
Crime, arrests and
public safety news from
the Oviedo Police Department
By Lt. George Ilemsky
Fists fly on school bus,
someone gets punched
On Sept. 9 a fight broke out
between two juveniles on
a school bus, where one of
them was struck in the face.
The aggressive side of the
parties involved would not
cooperate with police and
had to be restrained.
Witness accounts con-
firmed who the instigator
was A~nd it was also discov-
ered that the combative
juvenile was on home deten-
tion and probation. He was
subsequently removed from
the bus and taken to the
Juvenile Assessment Center.
Stolen parts; thieves
conscious of being clean!
On Sept. 8 Oviedo Police
responded at a dental
office on the 1000 block of
Executive Drive to a report
of three stolen air condi-
tioning units at the rear of
the building. The parts sto-
len from the units were the
condenser coils only the
shroud, fan and condens-
er frame were left behind
along with the electrical
enclosure that contained
the model and serial num-
After the units were disas-
sembled and the condenser
coils stolen, the thieves then
placed the frames some-
what back together to mike
it appear the units were still
intact. What a novel idea!
vandalism and crack
On Sept. 9 a bicycle was
reported stolen from the
1000 block of Burnett
Street. The bicycle was evi-
dently left outside, in front
of the left side of the garage,
unattended. Again, if you
value it, secure it!
On Sept. 10 the rear glass
door to the clubhouse at the
Alafaya Woods Apartments
was smashed, setting off the
audible alarm. The premises
were checked and found to
be clear of any intruders.
On Sept. 11 a person rid-
ing his bicycle at night with-
out a light resulted in him
being investigated by the
police. It turned out that the
individual was in possession
of crack cocaine and was
subsequently placed under
arrest for possession of an
Also that day, a bicy-
cle was stolen in front of'
Blockbuster video store at
the Alafaya Square shopping
center. The complainant
parked his bicycle in front*
of Blockbuster and went
inside the store. When he
came back out, the bicycle
was gone. Again, if you value
it, secure it!
On Sept. 12 a telescope
was stolen from a retail
establishment within the
Oviedo Marketplace mall.
Evidently, it was on display
at the front side of the store
and the employee was all
the way at the rear.
On Sept. 13 a utility trail-
er with lawn equipment was
stolen from the driveway of
a residence in the 400 block
of North Central Avenue. An
incident of crimi-
nal mischief was
reported after a
rock was thrown
through a win- Oviedo
dow of a resi- o okin
dence located at belori
the 1000 block of violators
Kelly Creek Circle. Sunday,
Also that day, an and SE
incident involv- Sept.
ing the theft of Lockwoo(
a cart of grocer- and Lalk
ies was reported Avenue f
at the Albertsons ers. Watc
Supermarket. The school z
perpetrator left bus stop!
all points of sale is in
ing to pay for the
groceries. He was
last seen getting into a red
Ford pick up truck. Some
of the groceries were left
behind and recovered. This
is not the way to save on
Stolen car, drugs and
an outstanding warrant
On Sept. 13 Oviedo Police
arrested a couple of indi-
viduals for grand theft auto.
Officers followed the sus-
picious vehicle and ran a
license plate check, which
revealed it was stolen out
of Winter Park The occu-
pants pulled the vehicle
g for traffic
. 27, at
for speed -
ch out near
s as school
into -the parking
-lot of Antioch
and walked away
lance of the
when the occu-
to the vehicle,
and detained the
revolver and some
crack cocaine and
the vehicle. Also one of the
occupants had an outstand-
ing warrant out of Seminole
This was a good piece
of police work, don't you
wise are limited fools
"Every man is a damn fool
for at least five minutes
every day; wisdom consists
in not exceeding the limit."
On j13i reti~ I
a ce j
A Festival of Art, Wine and Jazz at the Winter Springs Town Center
Stroll along beautiful Blumberg Boulevard and view the works of.
Fine artists, enjoy music and entertainment by performing artists and a variety of foods to taste.
Saturday, October 4, & Sunday, October 5 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Admission: Free "'
For more information on Sponsorship and Patron Program Opportunities contact: Lindsay Kaye
Oviedo-Winter Springs Regional Chamber of Commerce 407-365-6500 1 I tn
Talk to us about volunteering for the event. [A pTS
Or visit our website: www.wsfota.org
Sponsored by: Aegis Law Firn Designer's Press Diversfied Gfophics* neey Brothers Polix Office Depot Brown, Gargnese, Weiss, & D'Agresta Eleet Techndologies
Herba Famly Ciroproclk Oviedo Family Chiropractk Observer Newspapers Fairwids Credit Union 419 Metal & Auto Recycling University of Central Flomid
Pdqe A6 Setme19-Spebr2,08
Seotemhier 19 Senfrmhier 25.92008 Pane A7
PHOTO COURTESY OF TAYLOR MORRISON
Taylor Morrison hosts a.family-friendly party to unveil its second phase in the Clayton Crossing Townhomes neighborhood. The
event is from if a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 27. The neighborhood is at Highway 417 and Aloma Avenue.
subleases half a building
NAI Realvest has negotiated a sublease in OvieIdo
of 4,760 square feet. Michael Heidrich, principal at
NAI Realvest, represented the Upstream at Bitstream
LLC for the long-term sublease of 4,760 square feet,
which is one-half of the building, at 640 Kane Court to
Subtenant PWG II inc. of Oviedo. Upstream at Bitstream
recently leased the entire 9,520-square-foot industrial
building and currently occupies the other half.
Syracuse University student
selected for elite program
Erin Tye of Oviedo, a first-year student at Syracuse
University majoring in advertising, is now a member
of the Renee Crown University Honors Program, an
enhanced educational experience for exceptional stu-
It is a selective, demanding and rewarding program
for students who seek an intense intellectual challenge
and are prepared to invest the extra effort required to
meet that challenge .
Local Christian group allies
with national council
FollowOne International of Winter Springs, a Christian
organization committed to creatively sharing the Good
News of Jesus Christ around the world, has announced
affiliation with the Evangelical Council for Financial
Council membership is based on standards of
responsible stewardship, including financial account-
ability, transparency, soundboard governance and ethi-
FollowOne International, whose Web site is FollowOne.
org, joins a growing number of churches and evangeli-
cal organizations across America, representing more
than $18 billion in annual revenue, that have earned the
right to display the Council seal. When an organization'
becomes a member, it demonstrates its willingness to
follow the model of biblical accountability.
Visit ECFA.org or call 1-800-323-9473 for more
Mowing to cut down on wildfire risk
in Econ River Wilderness Area
If you visit the Econ River Wilderness Area in the near
future, you may notice some temporary changes in
the pine flat woods and sand hill areas of the prop-
erty. Through a wildfire mitigation grant program,
the Seminole County Greenways and Natural Lands
Program in partnership with the Florida Division of
Forestry will be addressing heavy vegetation of these
areas through mowing. The treatments lower the risk
of wildfire, making it much safer to manage controlled
burns, another extremely effective ecological land
* As a precaution, the Wilderness Area will be closed
due to the mechanical treatment for about one week,
which began Thursday, Sept. 18.
The Seminole County Greenways and Natural Lands
Program is committed to ecological land management,
public safety and education of the public regarding
environmental issues. Call 407-349-0769 or 407-349-
0551 for more information.
Assisted Living Residence
. 'r z
Make Faith House Your Ho
Our Amenities Include:
Warm Home Cooked Meals Monitored & Secured
Housekeeping Laundry Environment
Services 24-Hour Staffing
Assistance with Medication Private & Semiprivate
and Personal Care Needs Accommodations
Scheduled Transportation Scheduled Day Trips -
SDaily Activity Program
' Faith House is committed to providing excellent
service in a loving home-like environment.
OG uid a .3 nJnd inr itni l3 i:,td i.uolr:J In, \ t>i ir i lo t.ct:d
AL Farih Houise \ti c311n b -Ule ituir loed O'in i,. ill rc-CcIe tender
'.-, ,i,,i .,jiL. b\ our exptrieni ,J carng jiand sipp[)irtl e tAlI
Faii I House i .i iind an op.nJ pl ,ar, d b a i.-zircid r: .ur ':.e
purpose aind passion is ro p.id: the rliv IdI:t\ h h the besr qualIt)
cait,. love a'nd Iespect
-,.- .- . .i-
Winter Springs (Opening Soon)
& Tax Services
Jack Wilder, CPA, EA, Former IRS Supervisory Auditor
Daniel S. Wilder, CPA
Tuskawilla, Winter Springs
890 Northern Way, Suite A-1
4270 Aloma Avenue
Located on a beautiful campus setting, our two Savannah Court
communities provide full assisted living services while Savannah
Cottage offers a secured residence for those with memory loss.
* Restaurant Style Dining Experience
* Vibrant and Extensive Activities Program
* 24/7 Well Trained and Caring Associates
* Laundry, Housekeeping and Linen Services
* Scheduled Transportation and Fun Outings
* Individualized Services and Care
CaGl us today stop by for a isiM. join us for lunch, or a/I .
of the aibote! )bu are ahways welcome at Savannah Court and
Conage of Oi'iedo. A I .
-)A\ AN NAI (o.A,.-E
\:%-j; i [L' Li iI 1-1- i'L[ l ,LN'-C R.lL.,lO.i L., KL K LLD 'L.L
Where hospitality is truly a way of life!
395 Alafaya Woods Blvd., Oviedo, FL 32765
ALF Lcense No. 9235,9308,9307 www.slm.net/SCOviedol
THE TRUTH IS:
our child won't ll
'ueo rShei!. havwe .
ha'v ti-- 3 ,- ...
tbe4r chlddre reach
t l pl ent W l .
weick^M r ^
p.'9i'n~ m i-v1 q~rf '.' t *
Reading Writing Math Spelling Phonics
Study Skills FCAT Prep Confidence J
Motivation Self-Esteem SAT ACT
1-800 CAN LEARN
Winter Park I 1997AlomaAve I 407-875-2300
I ~~ VJUII IV-utl VU -- ULUI I VUu I v uLVVV I lul u,4 o ay m
Page A8 September 19 September 25, 2008 The Voide
THIS WEEK in human history
R President George W. Bush declares the "War on Terror," in
| |response to the Sept. 11 attacks, in an address to a joint session
IT-RS Tof Congress and the American people.
The art house in Maitland's backyard
-W hen a film about a man
between the tip tops of
the World Trade Center Towers
ended, moviegoers began buzzing.
"Man on Wire," an independent
documentary about the extraordi-
nary feat of Frenchman Philippe
Petit, left a group of women, dressed
in purple and red and sipping white
"It's something we all need a
little bit of," Sandra Phillips said of
the Enzian Theater. The Orlando
resident attended the Sunday after-
noon showing of the film with her
Red Hat Society group. Some of the
women came from as far as Apopka
and Lake Mary to enjoy a gourmet
lunch and a film at Central Florida's
only full-time nonprofit alternative
theater, located right in Maitland.
"It's a true experience not just
a movie," Enzian Executive Direc-
tor Shanon Larimer said. "There's
nothing (in the .area) really that
does what we do like we do it." -
Alongwith first-run independent
features, the Enzian hosts a myriad
of festivals and events, including
the nationally recognized Florida
Film Festival, and Popcorn Flicks,
"a family movie shown monthly un-
der the stars in Central Park.
The Enzian also supports local
filmmakers. "It's important to have
artistic outlets such as this," house
manager Pete DiPietro said.
Towering oak trees make the lime
two-story building barely visible
from Orlando Avenue, aka Highway
17-92. The weeping branches shade
a gravel courtyard dotted with ta-
bles, where people are free to relax
with a drink at the new patio bar
before or after a show.
.n 1985 the Tiedtke family
opened the Enzian as a repertory
PHOTOS BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE
The Enzian Theater is nestled among tall oak
trees just off Orlando Avenue in Maitland. The
dine-in theater offers unique cinema and culinary
treats. Orange, cushioned dining chairs punctuate
Enzian's screening room.
theater house, which featured clas-
sic films. Less than five years later,
the theater took a risk, deciding to
show first-run independent films.
The move was met with success.
Today the Enzian is one of the top-
grossing art houses in Florida and
has continued its risk-taking, earn-
ing a national reputation as a trail-
blazer in film programming.
The movie marquee and single-
employee box office is reminiscent
of '50s-era movie theaters. The
lobby is lined with pictures and the
signatures of famous directors and
actors, including Oliver Stone, that
have frequented its festivals.
DiPietro ripped stubs off tickets
as guests filed into the three-level
theater, its walls hung with post-
ers from film festivals past. It's set
up like a dining room, with circular
wwwSo' I, I S
FAMILY VISION f lYE HEAL1mI
and square tables surrounded by
orange cushioned chairs.
After finding their seats, movie-
goers peruse the menu, crafted by
Enzian Executive Chef Josh Oak-
ley, which includes spiced-up ver-
sions of movie theater fare. The
Bento Box Nachos are crispy wont-
on chips doused with pepper jack
cheese and pickled jalapenos.
Less traditional movie snacks are
the roasted garlic hummus on pita
bread, a roasted mushrooms salad,
thin crust pizza, and sandwiches
with organic meats. Salads and
appetizers are less than $10, with
sandwiches and pizza ranging from
$10 to $14.
Orders were placed and the
guests received beverages just as the
theater lights dimmed. By the time
the short previews were through,
guests clinked forks on plates in be-
tween "ohs" and "ahs" as the movie
opened to tightrope walker Petit
emotionlessly dancing on a wire in
Ninety minutes later, bills were
paid, stomachs were full and minds
were content. Fellow red-hatter Jan
Taylor, a first-timer at the theater,
said she appreciated the comfort-
able chairs and the luscious out-
"It's beautiful here," she said.
We should all be looking to Geneva
Editor's note: This column
was written to publish Sept.
5, but flooding near Ben
Wheeler's home cut out some
important technology -
power and Internet.
When my last column
came out, we all, especially
me, thought we'd seen the
worst of what high water
can do. That was before
the big rain of Aug. 24. At
this writing, Highway 46
is closed between Jungle
Road and Hatbill Road until
There was a time when
it was understood that
passage from Geneva to
Mims was a seasonal mat-
ter that hinged on how
high the river was. If it got
high enough to flood the
old roadbed, Mr. Singleterry
simply moored his ferry up
on the west side and waited
it out, which begs the ques-
tion, what are the folks in
Lake Harney Woods doing?
I know what that country
looked like in times of high
water when we used to
hunt the Cameron prop-
erty, and I can only imagine
it isn't pretty.
The storm and the
record high water haye
become of such impor-
tance that the coverage has
eclipsed the search for little
Caylee Anthony. Yesterday
in Orange City I think it
was, there was a meeting
between a city commission-
er and concerned residents.
There was a close-up shot
of a guy screaming, prob-
ably for the benefit of the
cameras as much as anyone
else, "I've lost everything!
Everything! Now what are
you going to do about it?!"
Then there's Geneva.
From the earliest Indian
days, the peoples inhabit-
ing the St. Johns River basin
have lived and died at the -
pleasure of Old Maker.
River life is not for the
faint of heart. It is a drama
with an immensely diverse
palette and those who
have fallen under its spell
will thrive or perish on its
banks, come what may. The
THE OLD ROAD
BY BEN WHEELER
TALES OF OLD TIMES 'N GOOD DAYS
Fourth of July Parade to see
the truth in that statement,
and now in what's happen-
ing on the river.
Today, folks are help-
ing folks, with sandbags,
privately owned tractors,
graders, airboats, personal
watercraft, bush hooks,
hoes and shovels. The First
Baptist Church has opened
its doors as a shelter, and
not looking for a dime from
government to do it, It's
what's needed, so they do it.
You won't find an
entitlement mindset here
- that is to say folks wait-
ing on government to act
- but rather a determina-
tion to work together to
bail, pump, feed and care
their way out of this dire
situation, doing what has
to be done without sit-
ting on their hands wait-
ing for "somebody to do
something." It is the stuff
river folk are made of, and
it permeates the DNA of
Genevans. They may have
to swim, but they'll never
passing of seasons and the
waxing and waning pas-
sions of Mother Earth are
the story of life itself. The
river gives life, and takes it
back again as surely as sun-
rise and sunset.
There was a story in
the Sentinel about a man
and his wife who live on
Whitcomb Road; that's in'
the Rest Haven section, on
and now in Lake Harney.
The picture shows water
several feet high around the
house and the man and his
wife pumping and bailing
water from the windows.
Asked why they didn't
leave, the man replied, "...
this is home, we can live
on the second floor."
Charley, Francis, Jeanne
and Ivan, when Geneva
was mentioned, they
always added, "Well, those
folks are pretty resourceful
out there, they'll get along
all right." They were more
right than they knew:
Geneva is unique in that
its people, new and old,
have embraced each other
in such a way that neigh-
bors still know each other,
and want to. There is a
long history here of tak-
ing care of their own in a
manner it would behoove
all of us to recognize. One
need look no further than
the immensely popular
A Fml C n Call John Beacham!
A Family Company 407-509-1243
& Tradition for
& Tradition fo firstname.lastname@example.org
Over 35 Years Licensed Bonded InsuredI
Starting at S35
- ai:* *
PAGE PRIVATE SCHOOL
Saturday, September 20th
10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Free Enrollment Fee
(New Students Only)
Tuscawilla welcomes NEW members!
SNo Job Too Large or Small
Il'e, s"', eoe, p.ts anfd eflnet
itracisl ..., FamIg Owned
S- & Operated
e iY1 Voice
Septmbe 19- Sptemer 5, 008 Page A9
Paa Al 0 etme 9-Sebr2.20 h o
Bring a friend and >s.j
"!over K`ds 4-H C ,LJ
Youth ages 5 through 12 are
invited to the Clover Kids 4-H
Club. Enrollment and the first
meeting will be held .from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m. on Monday, Sept.
22, at the Extension Auditorium
at 250 W. County Home Road in
Clover Kids 4-H meetings will
be held twice a month from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday. This
year's club projects will include
photography, ecology, and foods
and nutrition. Youth can work on
additional projects on their own.
Club dues are $20 per year for
the first child, which includes a
club T-shirt and project supplies,
and $15 for each additional
Call 407-665-5560 for more
Bingo at Riverside Park
Bring the family for an evening
of bingo at Riverside Park in
Oviedo at 7 p.m. Friday, Sept.
26. Prizes will be awarded to
the winners. Cards cost $2 each,
with a maximum of five cards per
purchase per person.
Call Sal Rovetto at 407-
971-5579 or e-mail srovetto@
cityofoviedo.net for more
promised in Geneva
Join an aquatic expert as he takes
you through the world underwater
on an Aquatic Adventures hike!
Meet up at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept.
27 at Lake Proctor Wilderness
Area at 920 E. State Road 46 in
This is an interactive hike where
you have th.e chance to learn what
is found in the waters of Seminole
County! You do not have to go in
the water to participate in this
hike. Reservations are required!
Call Amy Raub at 407-
349-0959 or e-mail araub@
seminolecountyfl.gov to sign up
and for more information.
Fun Day for kids in
Oviedo this month
When school is out, Riverside Park
is in! Come to 1600 Lockwood
Blvd. for a Fun Day program Sept.
30 hosted by the city.
This fun-filled program is for
children ages 5-12: Program
hours at Riverside Park are 7:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. Children must
.bring a lunch, two snacks, a
bathing suit and towel. The cost
is $25 for residents and $45 for
Call Sal Rovetto at 407-
971-5579 or e-mail srovetto@
cityofoviedo.net for more
OW at 6
.. Copyrighted Material
M 1 V M MM^
Available from Commercial News Providers
This week's art comes from art students
at Layer Elementary in Winter Springs.
Crayon on paper
color on paper
Marker on paper
Page Al etmer1 etmbr2,20
T oieSptmer1 Setme 25I00Iag l
WINDOW REGULATORS NEW HEADLIGHTS
- NEW TAILIGHTS SIDE MIRRORS HOODS -
FENDERS AND MORE.....
o 1800432295 Request your Absentee Ballot today at: www.VoteSeminole.org ., ;,
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1500 Oviedo Marketplace Blvd.
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BURN AFTER READING (R)
12:10, 1:30, 2:40, 4:40, 5;10, 7:10,
7:40,9:40, 10:10, 12:25am
RIGHTEOUS KILL (R) 12:20;,-
1:15,2:50,4:50, 5:20,7:25,7:55, -
10:00, 10:35, 12:25am
FAMILY THAT PREYS (PG-13)
1:10, 4:30, 7:20,10:05,12:40am
THE WOMEN (PG-13) 12:35,
BANGKOK DANGEROUS (R)
12:05, 2:30, 5:15, 7:45,10:20,
BABYLON A.D. (PG-13) 12:45,
2:55, 5:05, 7:30, 9:50,.12:20am
DISASTER MOVIE (PG-13) 1:00,
3:30, 7:35, 9:45,11:55
MAMMA MIA! SING-ALONG
(PG-13) 12:30, 4:05, 6:55,10:15
TRAITOR (PG-13) 12:40, 4:35,
DEATH RACE (R) 1:20,3:55,
THE HOUSE BUNNY (PG-1 3)
1:05, 3:45, 6:40, 9:15,11:40
STAR WARS: CLONE WARS
(PG) 1:25, 4:00, 6:50, 9:20,11:50
TROPIC THUNDER (R) noon,
2:35, 5:25, 8:00,10:40
PINEAPPLE EXPRESS (R) 12:50,
THE MUMMY 3 (PG-13) 12:55,
4:15,7:15, 9:55, 12:45am
THE DARK KNIGHT (PG-13)
12:15, 3:40, 7:00,10:25
IGOR (PG) 11:50am, 2:25, 5:00,
LAKEVIEW TERRACE (PG-1i3)
MY BEST FREIND'S GIRL (R)
12:00,1:25, 2:45, 4:45, 5:20,7:30,
8:10,10:05, 10:50, 12:40am
BURN AFTER READING (R)
7:55, 9:55, 10:30,1-2:25am
RIGHTEOUS KILL (R) 12:15,
1:20, 2:50,4:40,5:25,7:15, 8:15,
THE FAMILY THAT PREYS (PG-
13) 12:00,1:00,2:55, 4:00, 7:05,
THE WOMEN (PG-13) 1:30, 4:30,
BANGKOK DANGEROUS (R)
DEATH RACE (R) 1:05. 4:25,
DISASTER MOVIE (PG-13)
FLY ME TO THE MOON 3-D (G)
Available from Commercial News Providers
TROPIC THUNDER (R) 12:35,
THE DARK KNIGHT (PG-13)
BABYLON A.D. (PG-13) 7:10,
THE HOUSE BUNNY (PG-13)
1300 S. Orlando Avenue
Maitland, FL 32751
IN SEARCH OF A
MIDNIGHT KISS (NR) 3:45,
Commercial Warehouses For Lease
Hickory Tree Industrial Park -
* WILL ACCOMMODATE MOST TYPES OF BUSINESS
GOODACCESS ROLL 'UP DOORS
2430 sq feet $1,300 per month
4750 sq feet $2,500 per month
Telephone Alan : 239-247-0514 ,. J-
or Roger: 239-246-7756 .'.' ,'
Old Hickory Tree Road, St Cloud, FL 34772
Septmbe 19- Sptemer 5, 008 Page Al 1
Page Al 2 September 19 September 25, 2008 The Voice
Rain barrels on sale at
butterfly show event
The Seminole Soil and Water
Conservation District will have an
exciting display at the Oviedo Butterfly
and Nature Art Show at Lukas Nursery
in Oviedo on Saturday and Sunday,
Sept. 20 and 21. The district is help-
ing the community learn about water
conservation in a variety of fun and
Gabby Milch, who turns food-grade
barrels into 55-gallon yard irrigation
cisterns (rain barrels), will be on hand
with Group 2 Supervisor Steve Barnes
to talk about ways to conserve water
and about waterwise landscaping as
a beautiful alternative to St. Augustine
lawns. They will be selling the rain
barrels as well as teaching people
how to reduce their water consump-
tion by collecting rain for watering
One lucky person who enters a
drawing at the Soil and Water
Conservation District booth will be
able to take a rain barrel home to
start saving water and to decorate his
yard as well.
Milch and associate supervi-
sor Vicki DeSormier will be painting
colorful pictures on the rain barrels
throughout the weekend.
Lukas Nursery is at 1909 Slavia
*Road in Slavia, southwest of Oviedo.
Call Steve Barnes at 407-417-1628
for more information.
throws opening party
To celebrate the grand open-
ing of Phase II at Clayton Crossing
Townhomes, Taylor Morrison is host-
ing a community fair from 11 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. on -Saturday, Sept. 27.
Guests to the fair can enjoy games,
face painting, music, pony rides on
the Cross Seminole Trail, a bounce
house, traditional fair food and more.
Clayton Crossing Townhomes is
located at Highway 417 and Aloma
Townhomes are priced from the
upper-$100,000s. There are three
home designs available at Clayton
Crossing Townhomes ranging in size
from 1,490 square feet to 1,671
square feet of living space. Each home
offers three bedrooms, two-and-a-
half baths and two-car garages.
Call 407-657-0291 or visit
TaylorMorrison.com for more infor-
Police Explorers host
Oviedo Police Explorer Post 851
hosts a golf tournament fundraiser on
Friday, Oct. 17 at the Twin Rivers Golf
Course in Oviedo. The course is at
2100 Ekana Drive. Registration opens
a 6:30 a.m. and play will begin with
a "shotgun start" at 8 a.m. The cost
is $65 per person or $260 per four-
some. There will be prizes for longest
drive, closest to the pin, hole-in-one
Explorers age 14 to 20 learn about
criminal justice and other law enforce-
ment related topics.
Call Officer Stephen Dunn at 407-
971-5709 or e-mail sdunn@cityofo-
viedo.net for more information.
Business leaders gather
for breakfast talk
Learn to "Listen, Lead and Succeed"
at a business breakfast hosted by
the Oviedo Winter Springs Regional
Chamber of Commerce from 8:30
a.m. to 10 a.m. Wednesday, Sept.
24 at the UCF Incubator at 1511 E.
State Road 434, Suite 2001, in Winter
Springs. Rick Bommelje, a Rollins
College Professor, will host the event.
It's free for Chamber members, and
$5 for the general public. Visit www.
oviedowintersprings.org for more
Register at 407-365-6500 or nita@
Regional charity gears up for
community block party
What was once an idea to help those
in need has catapulted into a con-
siderable large annual event. "It's a
God Thing" is a local charity group,
designed to engage the community
through acts of benevolence. The
group intends on improving the qual-
ity of life for others throughout Central
Florida by means of giving.
The family affair will be open to the
public on Saturday, Oct. 18 in down-
town Oviedo. The event will be filled
with carnival-style activities such as
a moon walk, face painting, train
rides, games and prizes. To highlight
the festivities, a computer giveaway
contest is incorporated. Those that are
interested in donating must bring non-
perishable food items. Participants are
welcome to volunteer on the day of
the event. All Palm Tree Computer
retail stores will be accepting dona-
tions from anyone that is unable to
attend. Proceeds will benefit Sonshine
Community Thrift and Food Pantry and
Oviedo Mayor Mary Lou Andrews
and other notable guests are sched-
uled to appear. Visit www.itsagodth-
ing.info for more information.
go Um I" O *O$
0 OW AW
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n icated Conten
Available'from Commercial Newt Providers
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PageAl 2 September 19 September 25, 2008
The Voice September 19 temberember 25, 2008 Page A13
A TLC "Either you decide to stay in the shallow end of the
pool or you can go out in the ocean."
T H L Christopher Reeve (1952-2004), actor
'Cats claw but fall to Bears
THE VOICE -
Winter Park Football Coach Tim
Shifflet said his team would have
to stop the big play Friday night
against the Winter Springs Bears,
but the big plays were what stopped
Winter Park instead.
After the Wildcats' Patrick MPutu
ran 68 yards for a touchdown on the
first play of the game, the momen-
tum was going in the underdogs'
But the Wildcats fell 31-14 to the
Bears after running back Al-Terek
McBurse raced down the field for a
70-yard run followed by a 74-yard
run in the first quarter alone to add
to an offensive barrage that would
intensify in the second half. .
McBurse would have three big
touchdown runs in the game, help-
ing stun the Wildcats, who were.
fresh off a strong win over Ocoee in
For Shifflet, it was two games in
'We played a great first 24 min-
utes, but the last 24 minutes I don't
know what happened," Shifflet said.
"We just made mistakes defensively
and they outscored us 17-0 in the
The Wildcats, having held the
lead early, watched McBurse run
away with the ball to take the Bears-
up by a touchdown before Zee Ware
caught a pass for a touchdown to
tie the game heading into halftime.
But the second half of the game
was all McBurse, who lit up the
scoreboard two more times, with
Greg Black grabbing the last three
PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE
Despite the efforts of Winter Park's Zee Ware, who caught a touchdown to tie the score at the half, the Winter Springs High Bears ran away with the game.
points with a kick through the
That's already a memory, Winter
Park coaches said, with one of the
year's biggest games looming for
the Wildcats against the Boone
Last season the Braves went
undefeated, including a win over
the Wildcats that proved one of
Boone's toughest. That game had
gone into the fourth quarter before
Boone could score to. take the win.
"We always seem to find a lit-
tle something more when we play
Boone," Shifflet said.
This season he might have to
hope for a lot more. The Braves
were runners-up in the state last
year, though in the preseason they
only won by 10-0 over the Wildcats
in a game that also centered on
"We're going to have to make
it a defensive game," Shifflet said
of Friday's upcoming contest. That
includes stopping big plays that
could turn the game into a blow-
"We can't make many mistakes,"
Roundup of Friday night football for local teams
Week two saw more of the
same for Seminole County
football teams, and a shock-
er for a newcomer. Hagerty
shocked Oviedo at home
with a 35-28 win, giving
the Huskies their first-ever
official varsity win, and to
none other than their cross-
town rival. Two first-half
touchdowns from recently
mended quarterback Jeff
Driskel plus a Caleb Amon
touchdown run blew the
game open early with a 21-0
Huskies halftime lead.
They cruised from
there, allowing the Lions
to score late and often, but
not enough to catch the.
Across town, The Master's
Academy fell to Trinity Prep
38-0 Friday night, on a non-
stop offensive barrage cour-
tesy of leading rusher Austin
In a 5A rivalry match
between Colonial and Lake
Howell, the tables turned
on the Silver Hawks with
a 15-12 loss. Neither team
could gain much offensive
traction, and the slow scor-
ing kept the teams neck and
neck until the end.
f I~* At y.
vs. Boston College Eagles
WHEN: 1 p.m. Saturday,
WHERE: Chestnut Hill, Mass.
BROADCASTS: ESPNU will carry
the game live nationwide.
The ISP Sports radio will also
broadcast the game at WQTM
To see a graphical play-by-
play (delayed) of the game, visit
Oviedo vs. Lyman
7:30 p.m. at Lyman
865 S. R. Reagan Blvd., Longwood
Winter Springs vs. Timber Creek
7:30 p.m. at Winter Springs
130 Tuskawilla Road. Winter Springs
Hagerty vs. Lake Mary
7:30 p.m. at Lake Mary
655 Longwood-Lake Mary Road, Lake Mary
Lake Howell vs. Lake Brantley
7:30 p.m. at Lake Howell
4200 Dike Road, Winter Park
f .' -'r" :.
nard S. Zeffren, MD
ene F. Schwartz, MD
Hidden, MSN, ARNP-C
Best Doctors of Central FL,
or. 6 consecutive years
SOF CENTRAL FLORIDA
Diplomates American Board of
Allergy and Immunology
7560 Red Bug Lake Rd., Ste. 2064 Oviedo, FL 32765
Additional Offices in Altamonte, Waterford Lakes, Hunters Creek & Orange City
Page A14 September 19 September 25, 2008 The Voice
THIS WEEK in political history
The U.S. Senate unantimously approyvs Sandra ay 'Cdnnor as
the first female Supreme Court justice. O'Connor served until her
retirement from the bench in 2005.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Feeney's actions tary construction. a Commission meeting, a portion of the impact fees want to attend a local
not 'brave' as he claims Tom Feeney has dis- for the most part, for the paid by new development. Commission' meeting and
I recently got a piece of lit- graced himself and our first time have been most Most times the offer a suggestion, stop, do
erature from U.S: Rep. Tom state with his unethical entertaining. Each has Commission will fund your homework and fully
Feeney. It says that it takes behavior. I hope that vot- been upset and each has the initial development understand how things
courage to do what he ers will have the courage offered suggestions. Some of a project out of its gen- work before screaming at
does. I disagree. "Courage" to send him packing this have attacked various city- eral fund and recoup the the folks that have to work
is not the word I'd used to Election Day.' sponsored activities with- money in the end from a within the confines of gov-
describe a public servant David Mize out a full understanding state or federal grant. In ernment finances.
who is under investiga- Winter Springs of how city government is essence, the projects are If you don't believe me,
tion by the Department of financed. It is clear these rarely funded 100 percent go to your investment
Justice and who accepted Complaining residents need folks need to attend gov- by the city. These grants are adviser and ask him or
money from cofivicted Government Finance 101 ernment finance 101. like airline miles they are her to "co-mingle" your
felon Jack Abramoff. Since serving on the The money that the city only good for the purpose qualified and non-qualified
Tom Feeney surely Winter Springs Tax Reform receives is not only from that they were assigned. If investments. You're deal-
enjoyed his golf vacation Committee many months property tax. Although that it is a park grant it can only ing with just two types of
in Scotland paid for by his ago, I have followed money funds quite a bit of be used for a park-related accounts in that example.
friend Mr. Abramoff, yet he the local government's the city's activities, it is far purpose. The city is dealing with
opposed legislation that response to property tax. from the only account that Now some folks say, many more than that and if
would give minimum peri- reform. From the mega dol- the'government runs on. "Can't we give back the you don't fully understand
ods of rest and recupera- lars promised, or at least The vast majority of the grants and have it taken off it, you can't fix it by shout-
tion for units and members suggested, by the state in money from property tax our property taxes?" Well, ing uninformed sugges-
of regular and reserve their push for Amendment goes to pay city employees, the short answer is, "No!" If tions in a public forum.
components of the Armed 1 (ha-ha) to the misguided You know the ones -Imean: the money was granted as By the way, don't for-
Forces serving in Iraq and attempt by the city to the folks that police the a parks grant it will remain get this mess started in
Afghanistan. serve the people without street, clean our drinking a parks grant; however, if Tallahassee with a bunch of
Mr. Feeney showed any- upsetting the state the water, repair our roads, and not used by our city, it will state representatives that
thing but courage when failed fire assessment. Then treat the waste water from become some other city's rushed it into law with-
he refused to increase the there was the handing of our bathrooms. Very little or county's parks grant. out thinking it through.
monthly rates of immi- the city fire department to is used for other activities Some folks have questioned Perhaps we might let them
nent danger pay and the the county, which is now or projects. In fact, infra- the work being done on the take some heat on this
family separation allow- charging more for the ser- structure projects such medians of State Road 434. come November. It's just a
ance for these brave men vice then the city did. It has as a "splash pad" for kids, Again, this work is being suggestion.
and women. And he voted been an interesting ride, pool for the Senior Center, done under a grant that has Bob Rucci
against the recent "GI Bill" but one thing has been and dog park are generally nothing to do with property Winter Springs
to appropriate $4.6 billion constant. funded through recreation- 'taxes.
for veteran affairs and mili- The people attending al grants from the state and Now the next time you
Income can include more than your day job
EMPLOYMENT ronment? When will it get better? change, but we need to understand
I keep hearing that many employ- that there may be changes in what
A k ers are waiting to see who wins the our job consists of. More work, TALK MRI
election, but no one will tell me fewer dollars seems to be the new TO lWUI
which candidate they are waiting norm. It is sad, but like the housing
Sandlf for. market, we are seeing a decline in Sandi Vidal is the executive director for
My advice for this week is to salary growth. Christian HELP and the Central Florida
........................find ......ays .....................................at you can bring i................................As.......... find ways that you can bring inAs always, look in the m irror Employment Council, with more than 10 years
It seems these days that most job additional income when possible, and make sure you are putting ofPlrecruiting aase send questions abou employmence.t by
seekers need more than just a job. Can you baby-sit? Are you qualified your best foot forward in your job fax 407-260-2949, sandi@christianhelp.
There are many people out there to be a substitute teacher? Do you search. Would you hire you? org, or mail Ask Sandi'C/O Christian HELP,
who are starting to really feel the have items you can sell on eBay or We have a great training class 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707.
crunch of job loss, hour cutbacks craigslist.org? Can you barter or coming up soon in partnership Subjects may include employment search,
and commission reductions. They trade for things you need? Now is a with the Corporate Performance resumes, networking and promotion oppor-
are finding that they are not able time to be scrappy and learn how Institute. If you would like to tunities.
to make ends meet. to make your dollars stretch. attend call or e-mail me. fe.org and we w-mail your job leadshare them with
What can you do in that envi- The employment climate will. Thank you, and best wishes. Christian HELP clients.
Here's what kids at
g Joan. Walker had to
C say about their goals
*S for the school year.
I'm in second grade
and I want to get
good grades. I like
math and coloring
the most. I also want
to do well in baseball
- we are practicing
a lot right now. Last
year I was in T-ball.
7 years old
My goal is to meet
new friends I've
made some already. I
also want to be nice
to my little brother
who is in kindergar-
ten. I want to get
good grades on my
9 years old
I want to get.good,
grades and to be a
good fisherman. We
fish for snook in New
Smyrna on the river
and in the ocean. I
also want to visit my
family more often.
10 years old
My goal is
black belt i
I've been t
it. I also wa
to earn my
I want to do well in softball and in
gymnastics. I'm just starting softball
this year our first game is on
Saturday. This is my second year in
gymnastics I do rings, balance
beam, bar and tumbling.
- Jessica W. .---
8 years old
fons for from
ng with /an- *
ant to get / YOUng m O
s / -
years old C all editor Alex Babcock at 407-628-8500
. to have The Voice visit your class or group.
SeDtember 19 SeDtember 25.2008 Paae A15
Licensed Real Estate Professionals needing
to earn additional income. Become a
part time or full time loan officer. Control
your own closings.. Gain access to
hundreds of mortgage programs. Save
your clients thousands of dollars. Call
Maitland Mortgage Lending Company
Raymond World seeking an individual
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representative. Qualifications verbal/
written communication skills, extremely
organized, legal background helpful.
Interested candidate should contact
Drivers: 95% Home Time, Sign On. Benefits,
'Orlando, FL CDL-A3YRSExp.Local/Regional
Deliveries. Johnny: 407-704-0283
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Wanted: mature models to complete
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OVIEDO HOUSE FOR RENT
4BR/1BA two-story house with a large
remodelled kitchen, wood flooring and
spacious screened porches. Located 1 block
from N. Lake Jesup Ave and SR 426.$1,000/
mo. Contact Kellyn at 407-716-8649.
Oviedo 4/2/2. Aloma Woods, gated
community, top schools, like new, all
appliances, small pets OK, must see,
Oviedo Office Space, great frontage. 750
to 1,050 st available. $1,070 to $1,350 per
month. 1401 Broadway St. Contact Megan
at (407) 687-3524. .
PARKAVE OFFICE SPACE
Park Ave Office Space avail to Real Estate
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Experienced. Trustworthy. Private. Resume
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Coastal Plumbing Services: Free estimates,
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remodeling, repiping, and sewer/drain
dogs. Lic # CFC1427608, insured. Call 321-
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Reading volunteers NEEDED Jackson
Heights Middle School in Oviedo is looking
for adults who are interested in serving as a
Reading Mentor to assist students who are
reading below grade level. Volunteers work
one-on-one within assigned student before
school for 30 minutes, one or more times
a week through the end of the school year
to build fluency and comprehension skills.
Sessions are from 8:30-900 a.m., M-F.
Please contact Connie O'Hanlon for more
Shou ld it be (klas'e fid' adver fzing) Noun. Advertising
Snh ould it be compactly arranged, as in newspaper
"-' .". columns, according to subject, under such
_- - . listings as help wanted and for sale
'-- Wrme up Eto22 words aDout BOXIrG GLOVES
w hat ouame lwiling ,. .- r- If you're selling it
YOi e.. .. ;T t t .. ... o, .:rdtt:e ,J .0 0 .1I- "- forlessthan $500,
-" Give it a 1-3 word tite ... .
-nclde nactit's a free ad!
SInclude a coract He [ eru .ou gel one pa rn
an Phone riumler lcaounU 2 words) It r it haveaprime.Nobusinessad.fttwil
.- e-mail (3 words) or Web site (2 words). publishasspaceis avaio e.
( / ~/t:..~~!I
...or suggest your own!
Call 407-628-8500 or e-mail email@example.com
Copyrighted Materal I
Available from Commercial News Providers
IN THE CIRCUIT CO[UT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY.
File Number: 2008-CP-1594
IN RE:-ESTATE OF
S NOTICETO CREDITORS
The adilnistrason of the estate of JAMES R.
ASHWElldeceased, wlse dateof eath was Jly
31,2008, FIe Number: 2008-CP-1594, es pending
:In the Circuit Court for Seminole COUSly. Florida,
Probate DOivsfon, la address of which Is 301 N.
Park Avenue, Sanford, FL 32771, P.O. Box 8099
Sanord, FL 3277T2-8009. The names and address-
es of. the peisona represenrthi auidlthe pereonal
represent s attoma are set for below.
AIN creditors of the decedent anld other peo
hav dat or dmands against hMe decedears
estate on whr a cepy of thi notice Is requIred
to be served must i eir claims wlth Ids Court
WITHIN TE LATER OF 3 MONTHSAFTER1i E DATE
OFTH FIRST PUBLCTON OFTHIS NOTICE ORf 30
DAYSAFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OFA COPY OF
A other creallosothedeedeatandotahiper-
sons etaing dalms or denads ag l decedet's
estate mist tite teir "daIms lth is Court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLU-
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
NODWiTHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, AM CL M FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MOREAFTERTHE DECEDNTS DATE OF DEATH
The date of st pblicallon of thisNoftice Is
Attfney for Personal Represengtlve
RWatid D. Baxter, Esq.
Florla Bar Number: 277231
Mltler, Solth & MlllBauen, PA
1000 LegIon Pace. Sule 1200
ando, Florlda 32S01
Melboume Beach, FL 32951
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SEMINOLE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION
A o r at$lFlile No.2008-CP-1156
IN RE ESTATE OF
C r g v rRICHARD F. YOST,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Availa b le The adminin ateon of the estate at RICHARD F
YOST, deceased, whose date of death was Febru-
Services start at $11/hr. a8,2008,FleNumber20-CP-.s56Ispating
In he Circuit Court for Semlnole County, Florida.
Review website at Probate D oI the address of wiich is 301 N.
Park Avenue, Sanford, Florida 32771. The names
www.LeanOnMeHCS.com ind address of the personal representallve and
thepersonal rpresentatlve=salomeyare setforth
or call 407-401-8308 w 1re.
Al creditors of Ies decedenltand other persons
for more info. ,thavngclaimsordemandsagalnstdecedent=ses-
wIte on whom a copy of this notice has been served
must fte their datms wlth this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
AlDoiehercredltmorof Ihe decedentand olterper-
Sson having dabmsordemandsagalnstdecedtnt=s
lmeslate must llle their claims wll this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OFTHIS NOTICE.
NOTICE OF SALE OF MOTOR VEHICLE ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
Pursuant to Florda Statute 713.585, Mid-Florida BARRED.
ULen And Recovey, wNll sel at public sale lor cash NOTWITHSTANOING THE TIME PERIOD SET
the lollowll described vehicles located at leno's FORTHABOVE,ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
place to satlf y a claim of len. 2007 HYUNDAI VIN MOREAFTER THE DECEDENT=S DATE OF DEATH IS
KMHCN36CO7 027750.UenaAmt $950.15. Llenor/ BARRED.
EXECUTIVE AUTO SERVICE 207 E PALMETTO AVE The date of first publication of this notice Is
LONGWOOD, FL 407-767-0688. Sale Date October 9/9/08.
06, 2008, 10:00 AM. At Mid Florida Len & Recov- Attorney for Personal RepresentatIve
ery 3001 Aloma Ave. Winter Park FL 32792. Said EVELYNW. CLONINGER
vehicles) ay be redeemed by satisfying theien Florida Bar No.: 210382
prior to sale date. You have the right to a hearing CLONINGER AND FILES
at any lime pror toe sale date by filing a demnd 1519W. Broandway
for hearing In the crcut court. Owner has te right Oviedo, Florda 32765
to recover possession of vehtde by poing a ond Telephone: (407) 365-5696
In accordance with FS. 569.917. Any proceeds In
excess of the amount of the len will be depostled Personal Representatfe:
wlth the Clerk of Circuit Court In these county where EVELYNW. CLONINCER
tie vehicle Is held. 1519 W. Broadway, Ovledo, FL 32765
* .,L mHE
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Page A16 September 19 September 25, 2008 The Voice
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SOUTH SEMINOLE HOSPITAL
407.767.1200 I southseminolehospital.com
555 W. Slate Road 434, Longwood. FL 3,5n | South Sminol Hospital i part of LhL Orland.o H-jith fmi- of hospitals.