Serving Greater Oviedo and Winter Springs for more than 17 years!
SSeptember 26-October 2,2008
Art festival guide "
See what's happening Oct. 4-5 at the [
Winter Springs Festival of the Arts, inside.
_- Just 35s
W Tinter Springs taxes
V will go up this year
based on a rate set Monday
in a split vote by the City
Commission. A homeown-
er in a 2,000-square-foot
$300,000 house will pay
about $112 more in the next
year for comparable servic-
The city's fiscal year 2009
rate will be .24714 percent.
Krebs and Don Gilmore
115voted against the rate.
With the additional coun-
ty fire tax, the city's total
tax bill comes to about .48
percent. The county tax is "
a change from 2008 when
the city supplied fire servic-
es and charged a fee based
on a building's size.
In the 2008 budget the
city paid for a quarter of fire
services using reserve funds,
which were built up from
taxes in years past. Thai
accounts for a $116 reduc-
tion in last year's bill to res- 0
idents, who paid $870.16 A
for thep $300000 housePH VDl t-, ISAAC BABCOCK
for the $300,000 house Daniel Austin, 10, holds motionless splayed fingers as impromptu perches for a trio of butterflies during
described above. This year devoted to the creates held on Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 20-21, at Lukas Nursery in Slavia. The event (
such a house would be taxed and old the opportunity to interact with butterflies, which are regular residents at the nursery, and also per
offerings. Among them was a simple system for gathering rainwater in plastic barrels to use for irrigation
> turn to TAXES on page A6
Money pours into city campaigns
Winter Springs City
have 40 days left to win
votes and they're push-
ing hard. Campaigners are
trekking through neigh-
borhoods and waving at
intersections in the march
toward Election Day, Nov.
4. Signs are popping up in
front yards, and even a bill-,
board with a 16-foot-tall
Gary Bonner photo has
risen to greet people at the
city's western gate.,
"It's an eye-catcher," said
Bill Poe, who is racing Jean
Hovey for Commissioner
Robert Miller's seat.
Don Gilmore, is ahead
of the pack in campaign
funds raised with" about
$12,000. Bonner has raised
just about $8,700, but he
says he's not worried.
"From my experience,
it's all about effectiveness,"
Poe, who was unop-
> turn to CAMPAIGN on page A3
I .ll l J .I ,,,1 1,,,111,,l l,11 ,, ,,,lli, l l I I I,, J ,I 1,,I
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- InH V'IJLL
g a festival
" """"""'" cO
On Saturday morning, resi-
dents with family members
deployed overseas will get a
chance to meet each other,.
offer support and share
"Half a Heart Away," a free'
networking event hosted by
Oviedo and American Legion
Post 243, will be held from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept.
27, at Riverside Park.
Oviedo has lost three of
its own since military oper-
ations commenced after
the Sept. 11 attacks Army
* Staff Sergeant Robert Miller,
Army Sergeant First Class
Alwyn Cashe and Air Force
Staff Sergeant Luis Melendez
"A lot of people are lucky
and get home, and then there
are some people that pay the
ultimate price for freedom,"
said Oviedo. Recreation
and Parks Director Dru
Boulware, whose nephew
returned from fighting over-
seas almost two years ago.
"That's the common bond
that will bring people out
this' weekend, regardless of
if you believe in the war or
The idea for the event
came from an Oviedo sol-
dier, Lieutenant Colonel
Sean L. Clark, stationed in
Baghdad, where he is the
mayor of Camp Victory. He
and a fellow mayor, Mary
Lou Andrews of Oviedo, cor-
respond through e-mail.
"He said a lot of young
people are getting deployed
and it would be so great to
get everybody together,"
> turn to MILITARY on page A4
Page A2 September 26 October 2, 2008 The Voice
H I QUOTABLE history
"The ordeal of virtue is to resist all temptation to evil."
Thomas Malthus (1766-1834) English political economist
Inside the life of a cop
I U UT IbAU BADUUiUBi -I Ilt VUIbt
Oviedo Police gave a group of 15 residents the chance to learn just as Police Academy cadets learn on Saturday, at a shooting range in Geneva. The class tried guns ranging from a .38 revolver to a machine gun, above.
AMY K.D. TOBIK
11 were silent as the woman
steadied the large black
M-16 assault rifle against
her shoulder. As she set her sights
on the target, she used her thumb
to slowly move the switch from safe
to semi and then she pulled the
As she listened to her first shots
resonate throughout the range,
she moved the switch to automatic
and finished out the 10-round clip.
Before that night the woman had
never so much as touched a gun,
and after- a class with the Oviedo
Citizens Police Academy, she was
one step closer to understanding
what it means to be a police officer.
The free program, which has been
in operation since 1998, offers local
citizens -the opportunity to learn
basic everyday maneuvers typical-
ly reserved for police training. The
three-hour-per-session class, which
meets for 11 weeks, introduces stu-
dents to the basic laws, investiga-
tive techniques, defensive tactics
and guidelines for traffic enforce-
ment and community relations.
Students also have an opportunity
to learn how to safely operate fire-
arms, such as a .45-caliber pistol,
a .38-caliber revolver, a 12-gauge
shotgun and the M-16 assault rifle
at the Seminole County Gun Range
Graduates are eligible to apply to
become a member of the Citizens
on Patrol, a successful program that
currently has 16 volunteers who
take turns patrolling the city.
People of all ages and back-
grounds sign up for the course, said
Oviedo Police Lieutenant Travis
Cockcroft, who teaches the course.
"We get people who are interested
in going into the (police) acade-
my, to people who always watch
'Cops' on TV, to the adversarial peo-
ple who come in and don't really
care for the cops a whole lot and
we change their mind a little bit,"
Fifteen students attended the
fourth session Tuesday night, held
at the gun range. Officers per-
formed mock traffic
stops using a patrol
car and a plain car and
allowed the students to.
participate in different
scenarios using a rub-
ber gun. Participants -
learned the steps
required when mak- .
ing a traffic stop, and
were reminded how
dangerous it can be to
enter someone else's
you make the stop.
"They can see why we
get upset if someone "
starts reaching under Tr
their seat. They could OviedoPo
be reaching for a gun,"
tigator and he or she has to deter-
mine-if someone has committed a
crime. "It's an eye-opener," he said.
The police also go to
great lengths to famil-
iarize the students indi-
vidually with the safe
handling and the oper-
ation of police weap-
ons. "We try to mirror
a regular police acad-
k, r emy. We go through the
same steps. [The shoot-
ing range] is every-
one's favorite, though,"
Student Lori Shiery
said she signed up for
the course because she
works as a secretary at
rvis Cockcroft, the police department
S lieutenantand wanted to under-
lice lieutenant stand more about what
her colleagues do out-
"The most important thing they side the office.
learn is how to talk to people, how She said the most important
not to go up to them with an atti-
tude," he said. Every cop is an inves- > turn to POLICE on page A5
Phone 407-628-8500 SeminoleVoice.cm Fax 407-628-4053
Issue No. 39
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The. Voice e 26 O
CAMPAIGN I Shoestring
plans give way to fight
< continued from the front page
posed until a few weeks ago, has raised
about $2,700. His new opponent, Hovey,
has already inched past him with $3,250.
"I was in hopes of being able to run it
on a shoestring," Poe said, citing the dif-
ficulty of asking people for money in an
economic downturn. But now that he has
an opponent, he is stepping
up his campaigning efforts,
His opponent has
launched a campaign Web
S, site, JeanHovey.com, and
hired Denise Ryser as her
: campaign manager. "My
Poe name's getting out there and
people are recognizing me,"
Bonner's effort is also managed by Ryser
and has a Web site, gpbser-
* Among Hovey's declared
contributions are some from
a local law firm, Chase and
Freemah P.A. Poe has accept-
ed contributions from Mayor '. 1
Sally McGinnis. Gilmore
Bonner has accept-
ed contributions from
Commissioner Rick Brown, Commissioner
Joanne Krebs' husband Paul, city activ-
ist Ron Ligthart, and the city's firefighter
Gilmore has. accepted
contributions from Bush,.
Springs Regional Chamber.
of Commerce President
Charles Lacey, and Vistawilla
Office Center developer Tom
Former Mayor Paul Partyka
and former Commissioner
Michael Blake have contributed to both
Bonner's and Gilmore's campaigns.
"Both of them are friends of mine,"
Partyka said, "and one thing I've always
said, if a friend asks me for
money, I give them money."
Partyka said it's too early
for him to decide which one
of his friends.will get his vote. "
"I'll wait until about one or L.
two weeks before the elec-
tion to-decide," he said.
Blake has made up his -- -
mind. "I am quite confident Hovey
that Don Gilmore possesses
the big vision that will be required to help
Winter Springs through some very difficult
times," he said.
All four candidates will attend two meet-
the-candidates forums in October, giving
the public a chance to submit questions for
them to answer.
There will be a meet-the-candidates forum at
7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.-7, at The Highlands' club-
house. The following Tuesday, Oct. 14, at 7 p.m.
another such forum will be held in the Hacienda
Village neighborhood. Both events are presented
by the neighborhood's homeowners associations.
A simple anti-theft idea
Oviedo police offer tags
that say 'Nothing to take'
A bright yellow card may be
the solution to keeping thieves
out of cars.
The Oviedo Police
Department's "Stop Thief"
cards, hung from cars' rearview
mirrors, signal to criminals
that there are no valuables
inside and that the doors are
locked a "don't waste your
The program began June
1 and more than 1,200 cards
have been distributed, police
spokesman Lieutenant George
The card is also a visual cue
for the car owners, Chief Jeff
Chudnow said. "When you
look at it it's a reminder to
you," he said, "but it's also kind
of like having an alarm sticker
outside of your home."
Theft of money and valu-
ables from cars is one of the
biggest issues nationwide, as
well as in the city.
In July, there were 14 cars
burglarized, according to
Oviedo Police crime statis-
tics. In Seminole County, there
were 1,862 such incident[
in 2007, according to the
Florida Department of Law
"Some people have ten-
dencies n'ot to lock their
cars and there are people
walking around looking for
unlocked cars," he said.
This is especially a prob-
lem in gym parking lots,
where people leave purses
and laptops inside their
cars. Chudnow said if you
are going to store valu-
ables in your trunk, put
them in there beforehand
so people don't see you
Pick.up the vinyl "Stop
Thief" cards at the C.O.P.S.
and Volunteer Center in
mall or at the Oviedo
Police Department at -
300 Alexandria Blvd.,
next to City Hall.
The hang-tags offered for free
by the Oviedo Police Department
are hoped to deter car break-in
thieves while reminding owners to
be safe with valuables.
V1foney / on
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0 6 0 D o 0 d r t a ei c e V IM ~ l p l ae .
Septmbe 26 Ocober2, 008 Page A3
Details epitomize Geneva's spirit
F gBy Karen McEnany-Phillips
Details matter to a writer,
so as I drove through one
of the still flooded areas
of Geneva a few weeks
ago, something caught
my eye. It was in the early
evening of Thursday, Sept.
11, and like everyone I
had been thinking about
that Tuesday seven years
ago, recalling what I was
doing and the awful images
Americans watched that
day. In previous years I had
spent more time reliving
those details leading up to
the anniversary, but this
year, as we found ourselves
surrounded by floodwa-
ters of the St. Johns River,
the memories were some-
what overshadowed by the
watery issues at hand. Back
in the controlled envi-
ronment of my daytime
workplace it was easier to
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remember the feelings of
that September morning
in 2001. The confusion
at the sight of the smoky
first tower, the sickening
feeling when the second
plane hit, and the over-
whelming impact when
the towers fell and smoke
filled the Pennsylvania and
Washington, D.C., skies -
all those memories came
back to me.
Although some of the
details have blurred, I
remember the feeling of
being bonded even to
strangers and that a love
of country seemed to unite
us all. This year I was feel-
ing a little sad at that loss
of unity, and the deep par-
tisanship that marks the
2008 election year.
So it was with these
mixed feelings that I came
Vine Ripe Tomatoes
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u pon a small but poignant
scene along a dusty Geneva
road. Two or three pickup
trucks had been parked
along the road in front
of a house that clearly
was impacted by the high
water. A fishing boat and a
small bulldozer were also
nearby. Although the eleva-
tion of the house seemed
higher than the water,
access to it was obviously
a challenge, thus the boat.
Who knows if the occu-
pants had electricity or air-
conditioning? Next came
the details that stopped my
First, a neat pile of sand-
bags was stacked not far
from the gate and mailbox,
ready and waiting just in
case. Next, the homeowner
had taken the time to
hang a brand new, flawless
American flag. In the midst
of the misery and disrup-
tion that came with the
floodwaters, this Geneva
resident took the time to
-remember what America
and Sept. 11 meant and
means to us every day.,
The simple snapshot
of the sandbags and the
pristine flag spoke to me of
preparation and patriotism
no matter what burdens
come our way. It demon-
strated a can-do spirit and
a pride of country no mat-
ter what. To me it meant
"We do not forget" no
matter our current condi-
tions, inconveniences, or
how much time has passed.
I toast Ben Wheeler's
words from his column last
week regarding Genevans.
To quote Ben, "Folks are
helping folks, with sand-
bags, privately owned trac-
tors, airboats, personal
watercraft, bush hooks,
hoes and shovels. It's what's
needed, so they do it. That's
We often speak of
Genevans' love of God and
country, and the symbols
of that deep affection have
been evident for many
decades in our village and
surround us still. Houses of
worship support and com-
fort us and the beauty of
God's creations supplies us
with an unending source
of inspiration. Whether
we commune in a pew or
under a live oak, we believe
in a higher power. We
honor our history through
education in our elemen-
tary schools, our historical
society and its drumbeat
of activities, and preserva-
tion of hundreds of items
in our Geneva museum. We
are fortunate to live in an
area where the American
symbol, the eagle, thrives
In this election year
of political sound bytes
like "Change we need,"
"Straight talk," and "Words
matter," I would add two
more: "Never forget" and
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.
MILITARY I Families get chance to share, cope
PHOTO COURTESY OF SEAN L. CLARK
Lt. Colonel Sean L. Clark of Oviedo, pictured at right shaking hands with an Iraqi, is known as the mayor of Camp Victory, in
Baghdad. He'll be the guest of honor at a gathering of Oviedo families who have loved ones serving overseas in the military.
< continued from the front page
She thought it was a good idea too, and
after a ceremony was held for Miller, who
died Jan. 25 in combat in Afghanistan,
the American Legion post and the City
Council joined her to organize the event.
The Oviedo Woman's Club will supply
breakfast to attendees. Clark, who will
be in town for the event, will speak. Also,
groups such as Soldiers' Angels a group
that sends care packages to soldiers -
the Department of Veteran Affairs and
Military OneSource will provide informa-
tion and resources to the families. The
Oviedo firefighters will be on hand to col-
lect old, tattered American flags, so that
they can be properly disposed of.
Attendees can also sign a contact list,
which will be distributed as a way for fam-
ilies to keep in touch with others who are
dealing with having gloved ones deployed
The event isn't costing the city any-
thing to put on, Andrews said. "It's just a
bunch of people volunteering to have a
nice little get-together."
Half a Heart Away is a social and support net-
working event for the families andt friends of
those in the military. The free event will be held
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 27, at
Oviedo's Riverside Park on Lockwood Boulevard
across from the golf course.
PageA4 Spebr2 coe ,20
IIIV uI e----e--b--r 2 ----O--to --2 0 -&--, --
Trip to Sanford pays off with reli
Road trips, outings with
friends, and just spending
time away from the normal
routines of daily living are
neat ways in one's life to
break up the monotony.
As a pal of mine said, "You
best watch out you'll get in
a rut." Who wants that? I
stick with road trips.
So a road trip it was with
my friend Susan Witty;
we journeyed to a far-off
place called Sanford. We
toured First Street for a
bite to eat and chose 2
Blondes & A Shrimp for
dinner, and then our main
objective.was the Sanlando
Depression Glass show and
Sale. Wow, I have never
seen such a display of
Depression glass in my life..
Susan and I enjoyed
chatting with the vendors
from Pennsylvania, Ohio
and Longwood,, as well as
vendors right around the
corner. I found the show
fascinating. Susan was
looking for dinner plates to
add to her collection, and I
When we checked in, the
vendors gave us a card to
fill out for the doorprize.
Susan said, "Janet, let's do
it and we might win some-
thing." I said, "OK, I don't
collect Depression glass."
Guess what? About 20 min-
utes later, Susan is in deep
conversation with a vendor
and my name is called. Lo
and behold, I won the door
prize of a lovely relish tray
in blue. We really had a
great time and the vendors
that we chatted with were
just so nice and caring. The-
next show is in January at
the Civic Center this is
o one you don't want to miss.
We will be there. Live a lit-
tle and plan a road trip.
Speaking of a road trip,
mark your calendar for
Oct. 9; it's the Sanford
Alive at 5 event, located on
First Street and some side
streets. They have music,
food, drinks and art exhib-
its and a little bit of some-
Sthing for all of us.
best wishes to Paul and
Megan Sladek on the birth
of Carson Phillip Sladek,
born at their home at 12:49
p.m. on Sept. 20, and as
Megan said, in time for a
late lunch. Carson weighed
8 pounds, 10 ounces, and is
21 inches long. I must add
that he is really adorable as
the Sladeks brought him to
the 9:30 a.m. service at the
Methodist church where I
Coming up: St. Luke's
Concert Series, 7 p.m. on
Oct. 11 at the St. Luke's
Lutheran Church, 2021 W.
State Road 426, Oviedo.
The Orlando Philharmonic
Orchestra will present
the music of Schubert,
Mozart, Wolf and Salieri.
The conductor will be
Admission is free and there
is a nursery available. For
more information, please
Jumping ahead so that
you can mark your calen-
dars: At 7 p.m. on Tuesday,
Oct. 14, the Oviedo
Historical Society will hold
its next general meeting.
Please note the meeting
will be held at the Oviedo
Memorial Building, 30 S.
Central Ave. The speaker-
for the evening will be
Randy Noles, who used
to be on the staff of the
Outlook, the Oviedo news-
paper before The Voice.
Mr. Noles will blend his-
tory when he talks about
his book "Fiddler's Curse:
The Untold Story of Ervin
T. Rouse, Chubby Wise,
Johnny Cash and the
Orange Blossom Special."
Please do come and bring
a friend. It is open to the
public and admission is
free; light refreshments will
be served. For'more infor-
mation, call 407-367-6859.
Come to the biggest
garage sale at the First
United Methodist Church
of Oviedo, Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 3 and 4;
opens at 8 a.m. The Whale
of a Sale and Harvest
Jamboree event, is located
at the corner of North Lake
Jessup and King Street. The
event will also have a bake
sale Saturday, silent auction
Saturday, food and music,
and just about a little bit of
everything to make one's
day exciting. Call 407-365-
3255 if you need more
Also coming up on
Saturday, Oct. 18, is the
city's Oktoberfest. I will
have more details later. I do
understand it will be bigger
and better than last year.
And just around the corner
for the Oktoberfest is the
35th Annual Great Day in
the Country Arts and Crafts
Show on Saturday, Nov. 4,
2008. So many exciting
things are coming to our
A thought A difference
between a hero. and a cow-
'ard is one-step sideways.
Actor Gene Hackman
LK I JANET
Send word to Janet Foley about
events and let her know what's .
going on around town by e-mailing
POLICE IEleven-week course shows cop life
< continued from page A2
maneuver learned so far has been the
defensive tactics. "We were taught
about pressure points and shown
-which areas are more sensitive than
others," Shiery said. "I went in a little
apprehensive, but by the end I was
like, 'give me more,"' she added with
Student William Bower, who is cur-
rently working on a degree in crimi-
nology, said he wanted to get an insid-
er's view of the police department
to better prepare him for the police
academy. He said one of the most
vital skills he has learned has been
how to maintain the proper stance.
"It's important to know how to move
around the suspect, something people
don't always think of," Bower said.
Cliff Zimmer, also a student, said he
hopes to use his knowledge to become
a part of the. Citizens on Patrol pro-
gram and perform community service.
"I work nights so my days are more or
less free and just going to work and
staying home is crazy. So I want to go
out and be more active," Zimmer said.
Officer Danny Sacco, who assisted
in the firearms segment of the pro-
gram, .said he thinks participants get
a new respect for officers after taking
the course once they see what police
do on a day-to-day basis.
"It is imperative everyone knows we
cannot do this job alone," Cockcroft
said, "and we must partner with the
community to reduce crime and pro-
vide a better quality of life for all."
WE r- _
Edward D. Sciarini, 60, of
Casselberry, Fla., died Sunday,
Sept. 21, 2008. He was born to
Louis C. and Elizabeth M. Sciarini
on Feb. 23, 1948 in Brooklyn, N.Y.
Edward was a transportation secu-
.He is survived by wife Mary Ann
Sciarini, sons E. Daniel Sciarini
and Lee William Sciarini, daughter
Emily Jane Sciarini, granddaugh-
ters Madison Sciarini and Olive
Sciarini, stepdaughter Christina
Homenick, stepson Joseph A.
Serrano, brother Louis Sciarini and
sister Liz D'Angelo.
Edward's funeral will be held
at 10 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 28 at St.
Stephen Catholic Church in Winter
Springs, with Father George Dunne
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TAXES I Tension came from both public and officials in tax discussion
< continued from the front page
$982.26 for the same services, once
tax exemptions are deducted.
Rising energy costs, FlQrida's tax
Amendment One and the econom-
ic downturn have hit the city hard,
City Manager Ron McLemore said.
Because the city will lose rough-
ly $1.1 million in revenue in 2009,
three items fell victim to the chop-
ping block at Monday's meeting:
a salary "compression" adjustment
for city employees, the addition
of two police officers, and. all city
events. Chief Dan Kerr had with-
drawn his request for the additional
officers, but Commissioner Robert
Miller fought to get them added to
the budget anyway.
The city plans to establish an offi-
cial volunteer committee to recruit
sponsors to pay for as many public
events as possible. Volunteers .have
already raised the majority needed
for the Hometown Harvest event.
Added back to the budget was a
3 percent salary increase across the
board for city employees and up
to a 3 percent merit increase. Also,
funds were designated for mowing
lawns of foreclosed properties.
Gilmore was against raises for
the city employees in order to keep
taxes lower for the citizens. "I know
people want-raises but I think we
have to give some thought to what's
going on in the economy," he said.
McLemore 'arned that not giv-
,ii. i JENNY ANDREASSON Ii'E 'l
Arsenio Calle of Winter Springs shares concerns about his tax bill with City Manager Ron McLemore during a recess at'Monday's City Commission meeting at which
City leaders set the 2009 fiscal year tax. A resident of Arrowhead at Tuscawilla, Calle said his neighborhood would be hit the hardest by the proposed tax increase.
ing his staff raises would unravel-
the city. "If we go below 2.36, we're
going to lose a lot -of people," he
Of all the city departments,, the
police officers are the most un'der-
paid, according to market values.
Chief Kerr had voiced concern that
compression adjustments wouldn't
fix the problem, recommending
a 3 percent increase across the
board, which is what was ultimate-
Commissioner Krebs voted no
on the motion that set the tax rate,
saying that the city should use city
reserve funds as a "bank" to fund
the city events. "I never meant to say
it would be drawing down reserves
- we would always borrow then
replace," as sponsor funds came in,
Commissioners Rick Brown,
Miller and Sally McGinnis said they
were against "throwing parties" for
, citizens with their own tax dollars
during bad economic times.
County sets budget, pwn merchandise. The opening of the
cuts tax rate Goldenrod store came in concert with
The Seminole County Commission stores in East Orlando and Sanford.
set the budget for fiscal year 2009 The Goldenrod location is at 6766
on Tuesday. The approved budget for Aloma Ave. Hours are 9 a.m. to 8
2009 totals $987,047,395, including p.m. Monday through Saturday and
a cut in taxes of $111 for the average 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday.
Seminole County homeowner.
Deadline to register for
Aldi grocery chain'debuts in presidential vote
Central Florida The last day to register to vote for
International grocery chain Aldi the general election is Monday, Oct.
opened a store in Goldenrod on 6. The Seminole. County, Supervisor
Thursday, Sept. 25. Aldi-is a bargain- of Elections office at 1500 E. Airport
focused grocery store differing from Blvd. in Sanford will remain open until
familiar stores by cutting costs by 10 p.m. that. day to accommodate
charging for grocery bags, requiring registrants. Election Day is Tuesday,
a coin deposit to borrow a shop- Nov. 4. Visit voteseminole.org or call
ping cart, selling mostly store-brand 407-585-8683 for more information.
items and having customers bag their
for home delivery or visit us online!
,a gag *l~oceco
Iconic Bill's Elbow South closes
Refer to the Healthy Spine
'Report inserted in this paper
and learn how you can find
relief from back pain!
Page A6 September 26 October 2, 2008
' BE ON THE LOOKOUT!
Crime, arrests and
public safety news from
the Oviedo Police Department
By Lt. George Ilemsky
Fish ordered over
Internet never arrive
On Sept. 19, an act of
Internet fraud was report-
ed when the complainant
wired funds to a company
out of Indonesia for some
tropical fish that were never
received. After repeated
attempts to check on the
status during the last three
months, the complain-
ant believed this to be an
'Internet scam and filed the
report. The victim wired
more than $2,400 for the
purchase of these tropical
fish and never received the
fish or a refund. The com-
pany told our victim its
boss died and it was trying
to get his money back. At
one point it even offered
him some type of car for
a refund. The complainant
feels he is the victim of an
Internet scam and wants to
seek prosecution. Hmmm!
Vehicles stolen and
recovered, with damage
On Sept. 16, a yellow 2003
SJohn Deere tractor model
110 was taken from a site
on Stump Street but later
recovered about 150 feet
from the original location
in a wooded area. The trac-
tor had about $1,000 worth
of damage to the ignition
On Sept. 20, a vehicle
was reported stolen from
the 200 block of Academy
Drive. The owner stated
to police that he left the
vehicle unlocked with keys
in the center console. The
vehicle was later recovered
in .the area of Queen Avenue
with some sustained dam-
On Sept. 21, a vehicle
burglary was reported in the
2000 block of Strand Circle.
The victim stated that she
left her vehicle unsecured
and discovered her hand-
bag that contained personal
information, gift cards and
credit cards to be among
the items stolen. I think it
important to re-emphasize
the importance of securing
your property and letting
common sense prevail.
Oviedo mall isn't giving
out five-finger discounts
On Sept. 15, a loss-preven-
tion officer detained a juve-
nile when she was observed
shoplifting a two-
pack of socks
from a retail store
within the Oviedo
The juvenile was
turned over to
her into custody
and issued her a
notice of trespass,
not to return.
On Sept. 17,
a couple was
matter and signed a waiver
of prosecution. The other
merchant pursued the
matter and both individu-
als were given a notice to
appear in court. The prop-
erty was recovered and
returned to the merchants.
On Sept. 18, a young
male was arrested for shop-
lifting some pills from the
Winn-Dixie on Lockwood'
Boulevard, stipulating to
officers that his intent was
to steal them because they
made him feel mellow. The
Oviedo police will be
looking for speeders
Sept. 28, and
Saturday, Oct. 4, on
County Road 419
-and State Road 434.
Watch out near
school zones and
bus stops as school
is in session.
cologne, sunglasses and
women's underwear from
two. separate retail stores
within Oviedo Marketplace.
One of the merchants did
not wish prosecution in the
subject was placed
under arrest and
issued a notice
of trespass. You
might say he was
mellow and hon-
On Sept. 21, a
female was arrest-
ed for sfioplifting
sive costume jew-
elry from a retail
returned, and the female
perpetrator was issued a
notice to appear in court
and was issued a notice of
Mom finds marijuana,
calls cops on son
On Sept. 21, a mother feeling
suspicious about her son's
behavior after he returned
from a behavioral cen-
ter searched his room and
found marijuana hidden
inside the bed. The police
were notified and the juve-
nile admitted the property
did belong to him and he
was subsequently charged
with possession. Other
items of interest included
ski-type masks and bandan-
as. I think mom has a right
to be concerned and might
want to pay-close attention
on this one.
Don't become a target
Contact the Community
Relations section at the
COPS and Volunteer Center
at Oviedo Marketplace on
more ideas of how to stop
Please lock and secure your
valuables and don't become
an easy target! Don't be
"To understand is hard.
Once one understands,
action is easy."
- Sun Yat-sen (1866-1925)
SH WHO? ? da Students AdultClubs-
Businesses anyone can
Grand Chicken Parade; ,ds'
fmot race prizes for races m
"best of" chickens in
categories chilen wing
education; chicken craft;
food, drink t-shirts and
chicken memorabilia for
WHERE? CITY OF OVIEPO GYM & AQUATIC FACITY, 14 Oviedo Boulevard
WHEN? SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 from 9:00 a.m to l)00 pan
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 407349.07S7 ?i, .C ,b
HOW? Purchase your rooster, hen or chicks with
all instructions for $9.00 in Oviedo at,:
OVIDEO VISION CENTER 87& Clark Street i
LOCKWOOD STORAGE -1700 E. Broadway
ARTISTIC EXPRESSIONS 6 E. Broadway (across cits
from Townhouse Restaurant-park in back)
OVIEDO GYM & AQUATIC FACILITY 14g
For more information on your involvement, email firstname.lastname@example.org
or call Kathy @ 407.349.0797 volunteers welcome.
Presented by the
iwanis Club of Oviedo-
Sponsored by the
of Oviedo Recreation &
Shoplifters get active at Marketplace
Seotember 26i October 2. 008 Paa A
Page A8 September 26 October 2, 2008 The Voice
S"Never refuse to do a kinJness unless the act would-work great
injury to yourself, and never refuse to take a drink, under any
Mark Twain (1835-1910), American author
They catch rain to save Florida's H20
AMY K.D. TOBIK
When the skies opened up
to afternoon showers
during the Oviedo But-
terfly and Nature Art Show at Lukas
Nursery this past weekend, Gabby
Milch jumped into action. "Rain
barrels are an old technology come
anew," Milch said as she swiftly re-
arranged the collection of 55-gal-
lon cisterns on display.'
It was only a matter of minutes
before a considerable amount of
water accumulated in. the large
black drum. "For every half inch
of rain per 1,000-square-foot area,
you can get 55 gallons of water,"
Milch said with a big smile. The
fresh rainwater is free of chlorine
-and other additives so it is ideal
for establishing new plants, flow-
er and vegetable gardens and any
potted plants, Milch
explained. Harvesting Th
rainwater for personal e
use also helps reduce aquifer
storm water pollution the richer
since the water, doesn't of fresh
into the drains and ul- the wO
timately into lakes and irrepla
rivers. It's not a
Milch, president of of wa
Milch & Associates of of wa
Longwood, a company a shot
that advises communi- leaders
ties about -alternative, is plenty
ecologically friendly to
methods of business, tgo a
joined members of the we. ma
Seminole Soil and Wa- pro[
ter Conservation Dis-
trict at an information
booth to educate visi- District Groi
tors about rainwater Seminole
harvesting and conser-
Seminole Soil and Water Conser-
vation District Group 2 Supervisor
Steve Barnes was also on hand to
make residents aware of the cur-
rent local water crisis.
"Central Florida is a pretty bad
area for waste," Barnes said. "One
of the biggest problems is that we
use more than half of our residen-
tial water on lawns."
It is wasteful to use the potable
water, water that has been treated,
filtered, chlorinated and sometimes
fluoridated to water the grass. "It's
like watering your lawn with beer,"
Barnes said with a laugh.
If people don't start conserving,
Barnes warned, money will have
to be spent on pricey and ecologi-
cally risky measures, such as taking
water from the St. John's River or
creating desalinization plants to
utilize ocean water. Taxes may have
to be increased in order to lay pipes
and to convert to desalinization.
While these options may be inevi-
table in the long run, Barnes said he
aspires to postpone such measures
lorid nole County relies on
[orida pumped groundwater
s one of found in the spaces
it sources between soil particles
water in and rocks for drink-
ing water. The use of
rId, it is residential irrigation
eable ... cisterns, such as the
shortage ones on display over
r it's the weekend, will help
ease the reliance on
stage of groundwater and edu-
ip. There- cate people on conser-
of water ovation, which in turn
,ondif may make the differ-
otld if gence for the future of
nage it Florida's water supply,
erly.* Barnes said. As residen-
Steve Barnes, tial growth continues,
too much reliance on
2 Supervisor, the groundwater with-
>oiI and Water drawals tould eventu-
Conservation ally impact the lakes,
springs and wetlands.
Unfortunately, conserving water
has becomes a matter of priorities.
One local family, Barnes told visi-
tors at the booth, used 89,000 gal-
lons of water one month, while his
mru I U Or IASAb ADbUiV-- In VUILt
Artist Gabrielle Milch shows off her painted rain barrels at the Oviedo Butterfly and Nature Show last
weekend. She's part of a movement to bring back the low-tech water collection technique.
own family of four with a swimming
pool used only 4,000 gallons. "They
are taking something that doesn't
really belong to them," Barnes said.
"[The water} belongs to us and our
kids and our grandkids."
A water cistern can be purchased
, ,~oiedoy I
- '- -
.- .. -.
FAMILY VISION -EYE IAAIt
online or made at.home by using a
55-gallon food-grade plastic bar-
rel (recycled plastic if possible),
hose bib, Teflon screening, Teflon
tape, bungee cord, PVC glue and an
adapter for overflow. Milch, along
withVicki DeSormier, Seminole Soil
and Water Conservation District as-
sociate supervisor, decorated some
of the cisterns used at the nature
and art show with painted flowers
and renderings of impressionistic
works of art to beautify the yard.
"It's a nice way to have art and util-
ity combined," Milch said.
People get excited, Milch said,
when they see .how much water
accumulates in the cistern. When
they begin to keep track of rainfall
versus usage, they start to under-
stand the importance of conser-
vation and use less water overall,
"The Florida aquifer is one of the
richest sources of fresh water in the
world, it is irreplaceable there
have been wars to have the kind of
water we have," Barnes said. "We
get almost 60 inches of rain a year,
which is higher than most places
in the U.S. And we still have this
chronic shortage and it's not be-
cause we don't have enough water,"
Barnes said. "It's not a shortage of
water it's a shortage 6f lead'
ship. There is plenty of water to go
around if we manage it properly."
Plants and animals give the real forecast
In Florida, unless there's a
-hurricane(s) brewing you
can figure the weather fore-
cast is gonna be something
on the order of "... partly
cloudy, lows in the mid
'70s, highs in the mid '90s
with a chance of afternoon
thunderstorms" from May
From October through
March nothing is for
certain, but if you don't
like the prevailing condi-
tions, just wait a little bit
they'll change. That's
what you call "Unsettled,"
*as Mr. Arthur Metcalf used
to say, especially around
Equinox time. Morning
time, you need a sweater
and sometimes a little heat,
or, you start out thinking
it's gonna be warm and
end up fishing' down on the
creek and wishin' you had
a sweater to get you out of
the wind. Then again, you
may dress in heavy clothes
and get down there, nigh
onto burnin' up and go to
peelin' off whatever you
can get away with.
The signs are mixed
this fall. The acorns, mag-
nolia burrs, hickory nuts,
sweet gum and black gum
are all on the heavy side,
which is an indication of
cold weather. On the other
hand, as we know just all
too well, there is a'plenty
water in the ground, which
helps- to moderate what-
ever cold weather comes.
A little bit later on, you
can watch for the squirrels
tearing strips of bark off
the cypress trees to build
nests. If they get real busy
at it, cold is coming. When
the first robins appear, cold
- real cold is 10 days or
Then there is history to
contend with. For those
of you who don't know
this, our coldest weather
is most likely to come on
full moons. The full'moon
in December comes on
the 12th, a date that has
seen hard freezes in 1947,
'57, '62, '63, '69 and '76.
Every year about this
time, I get to mission' Ole
Limehouse, a 'Geechee
from the South Carolina
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** iS *** ***S*****************
THE OLD ROAD
BY BEN WHEELER
TALES OF OLD TIMES 'N GOOD DAYS
low country and a weath-
er sage par excellence.
Sometimes he had dreams;
sometimes he saw signs to
tell the weather. However
he did it, he was as near
right as anyone I've ever
seen. The Old Farmer's
Almanac claims 80 percent
average accuracy for its
long-range weather fore-
casts. I think Limehouse
had them beat.
I remember one time
he came into the packing-
house with a load of fruit
just before Christmas. It
might've been in '83 come
to think of it. That was
the first of the devastat-
ing freezes that moved the
citrus industry roughly
100 miles south of where
it had been considered to
be previously. He stopped
his truck and came hoppin'"
over to where I was stand-
ing. I knew something was
up 'cause he was shaking
his grizzled old head in step,
with his gait.
"Lawd, Mr. Wheeler,
hit's coming, he said.
"Me and Retha Mae was
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pickin' tangerines over in
Maitland and we seed a
cherry tree. Hit was pourin'
sap from every limb and
running' down de trunk!"
I waited, thinking further
explanation was to follow.
Limehouse waited, think-
ing I'd know what he was
talking about. I didn't.
Finally he said, "Dat tree is
trying' to shed wawtah so's
it won't bust open and die
when de freeze comes, and
it's coming' in three days!"
I didn't have enough
-experience with folklore
to believe the old man,
thinking it was a bunch of
hokum. He didn't have the
three days part right, it was
more like five, but freeze it
did, and I was convinced.
After that until he died,
when he came by the house
about this time of year to
give me some peas or a
watermelon, I'd get him to
sit down in a rocker on the
porch so I could draw him
into a weather conversa-
tion. He'd tell me what he
thought, and I tried and
tried to get him to tell me
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how he knew, but he was
sufficiently vague about.
that part that I ever did
Now, all that amounts to
this I think we are gonna
have cold wet weather,
earlier than normal, the
first of it coming about
Thanksgiving, maybe the
Given the moon phases,
I think we're going to have
some really cold weather
around the 12-15 of
December, and the week
of Jan. 5-12. In the second
week of February, there
will be another cold snap,
but it won't match the,
temperatures of December
and January. I believe
December will be the cold-
est month overall, but I do
not believe in a hard freeze,
despite the lower average
temperatures, on account
of the elevated water table
going into the season. A
wet -winter and spring
could very well mean a wet
summer, meaning a busy
hurricane season, but that's
too far off to call, for now.
Oviedo's Full Service Law Firm
Septmbe 26 Ocober2, 008 Page A9
Page Al 0 September 26 October 2,2008 The Voice
Bingo at Riverside
Park in Oviedo
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
net for more information.
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 Geneva. This
Is an Interactive hike where you
have the 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 rMore 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
Tuesday, 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
Joan Walker to host
Kindergarten through fifth-grade
students and their parents are
invited to "Splash into Science
Night," a hands-on, interactive
family event focusing on the
Importance of Florida's water
resources, at Joan Walker
Elementary School in Chuluota
Splash into Science Night,
scheduled from 6 to 8 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 29, gives students
the chance to learn about the
water cycle, how water moves
through the aquifer, and about
water conservation through a
variety of crafts and games
Meteorologist Rob Eicher from
WKMG-TV Channel 6 will also be
a special guest volunteer.
Families are encouraged to
join students at the event in the
Joan Walker Elementary School
cafeteria, at 3101 Snow Hill
Road in Chuluota, Dinner will be
available for purchase from the
Joan Walker PTA.
PHOTO COURTESY OF LONG AND SCOTT FARMS
Long and Scott Farms builds an enormous corn maze annually, with a different theme each year. This year's theme is Florida Agriculture, and will be depicted as a Highland
Tractor working a farm. The Farms offer the maze as an Inexpensive way to spend a day in the country, Above is 'ast year's maze, with a space theme,
AMY K.D. TOBIK
For those who revel in
getting lost, Scott's
Maze Adventure Park
provides an amazing au-
Without the luxury of
special gadgets or a global
positioning system, visitors-
to the Mt. Dora farm must
rely on clues and teamwork
to make their way through
a life-size puzzle surround-
ed by nearly 10-foot walls
of corn. It only
. seems like there is
no easy way out,
the winding six-
acre corn maze
provides a day
of good old- Long and
fashioned fam- offers an
ily fun. Last year a maze o
the homegrown autumn
maze attracted County R(
.16,000 people Mount Di
over the course of are $8 fo
two months. 3 16
"We are ex- for-71
cited about this
year's theme, The ma:
which is Florida from.Oct
Agriculture," said Nov, 30, fi
Rebecca Scott to 5 p.m
Ryan, manager of 'and 1 p.r
maze operations Sundays
and a member of tickets
the family-owned 3 p.m. T
company. "Our closed oi
main goal from and is re
the beginning is groups
to educate and wee
inform about the Call 35
vanishing Ameri- 6900
can farmer." The Lonand
thick cornfields Longandr
have been clev- cmore in
early cut to depict more in
a Highland Trac-
tor working the
farm. The Scott family has
been farming their land
in Lake and Orange coun-
ties for more than 45 years,
and is also known for their
Scott's Zellwood Triple
Sweet Gourmet Corn, Great
Scott Cabbage and Great
Scott Kirby Cucumbers.
Creatively cutting corn-
fields for entertainment is
a relatively 'new concept
in the United States. The
maze craze first began in
1993 when England's re-
nowned maze designer
Adrian Fisher helped create
the first corn maze in the
world, which Disney World
Producer Don Frantz called
"The Amazing Maize Maze,"
located in Penn-
dreds of corn
mazes are pop-
ping up across
the country and
cott Farms' abroad. The
venture in Guinness Book
corn each of World Records
t 26216 declared a .40-
d 448A In acre corn maze
a. Tickets located in Dix-
r children on, Calif., as the
nd $10 world's largest
il1 e in 2007. Eager to
id older. beat the record,
5 is open several farms
4 through have increased
m 10 a,m, the size of their
Saturday maze this sea-
to 5 p.m. son.
The last Scott's Maze
e sold at Adventure Park
e farm is cut its first maze
Monday five years ago
erved for with the help
in most of a. company
days. in Pennsylva-
2-383- nia called Maize
r visit Quest. Each year
or visit a new design is
:ottFarms. chosen and the
for family carefully
rmation. marks the fields
and cuts the in-
tricate paths ac-
cording to the provided
Anna Sciarrino, direc-
tor of sales and marketing
at Scott's Maze Adventure
Park, said the Scott family
was inspired to jump on the
after visiting farms in the
Northeast. It was an oppor-
tunity to create additional
revenue and entertain local
Experts say the challeng-
ing maze can take from 45
minutes to two hours to
complete, depending on a-
somewhat keen sense of di-
rection. If you've lost your
bearings, visitors recom-
mend climbing the large
wooden lookout stand lo-
cated within the field to get
a bird's eye view. A secret
exit does allow visitors to
leave if necessary and flags
,are given to every group in
case someone needs assis-
To mhke the journey
even more exciting, visitors
are given a game sheet with
pictures and clues to use
while wandering the path.
And because of the agri-
cultural theme chosen for
2008, children will learn
about a farmer's life in Flor-
ida along the way. Special
can be purchased for $1 to
help decode the mystery.
The park also boasts a
Mist Maze, a 60-foot Super
Slide, and a picnic and play
area. The Labyrinth/Rock
Maze provides guests with
a relaxing 5- to 10-minute
stroll into the center of the
labyrinth anid back, Chil-
dren may enjoy the one-
and-a-half-acre Mini Corn
Maze, just their size, which
can be completed in an es-
timated 20 to 30 minutes.
This year the park-has
added a program called
"Fisliing for Kids" in part-
nership with "Fishing for
Success," a joint program
with the University of Flori-
da and the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Consenra aion Com-
mission. Children can be in-
troduced to fishing through,
the catch and release pro-
gram for an additional $2.
Group farm tours ,are
also-available for $5 per per-
son and require at least 20
participants, Hayrides are
offered on the weekends
for the general public for $4
Sciarrino said the maze
is part of an effort to pro-
vide families with an inex-
pensive way to spend a day
in the country and learn all
about where their vegeta-
bles come from.
"It's our way to educate
and it also provides anoth-
er revenue stream, albeit a
small one," Sciarrino said.
"It is truly a labor of love."
f5 tp(s Aotedp -c;m o pets a -dte "fit
No Contracts FamilV Owned
Cr....A & Operated
Stripe ae 3 5ce
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Page Al 0 etme 6- coe ,20
Sentamher 26 -Octnober9 2-A2 0 P0n8P All1
IIIe VUIce O u tum*c e- L VIrl -, V UYy I
LOES PRICS INTW
WINDOW REGULATORS NEW HEADLIGHTS
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The Sign Man
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FOREVER STRONG (PG-1 3)
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EAGLE EYE (PG-13) 12:10, 12:45,
1:20, 2:40, 3:35, 4:20, 5:12 7:20,
FIREPROOF (PG) 1:00, 3:55,
MIRACLE AT ST. ANNA (R)
12:30,1:05,4:00; 4:30, 8:00, 8:30,
NAT'L LAMPOON'S ROBODOC
(R) 1:35,5:30, 8:05,10:35,
NIGHTS IN RODANTHE (PG-13)
-12:20, 2:45, 5:20, 7:40,10:05,
GHOST TOWN (PG-13) 1:15,
IGOR (PG) 12:05, 2:30,4:45,7:05,
LAKEVIEW TERRACE (PG-13)
12:25,4:10, 7:10,10:10, 12:45am
MY BEST FRIEND'S GIRL (R)
12:40, 4:25, 7:30 9:55, 12:55am
BURN AFTER READING (R)
12:05,2:55, 5;10, 7:35,10:15,
RIGHTEOUS KILL (R) 12:15,
2:50, 5:15, 7:55,10:45.
FAMILY THAT PREYS (PG-13)
THE WOMEN (PG-13) 1:30,4:15,
6:55, 9:45,12:20am .
THE HOUSE BUNNY (PG-13)
12:55, 3:45, 6:40, 9:30,11:45
STAR WARS: CLONE WARS
(PG) 12:35, 3:40, 6:50, 9:25,11:50
TROPIC THUNDER (R) noon,
PINEAPPLE EXPRESS (R) 12:50,
THE DARK KNIGHT (PG-13).
12:15, 3:40, 7:00, 10:30
Waterford Lakes Town Center
541 N. Alafaya Trail
FOREVER STRONG (PG-13)
1:40, 4;50, 7:50, 10:45
CHOKE (R) 12:3.0, 2:50, 5:10,7:35,
EAGLE EYE (PG-13) 12:10,12:45,
1:35, 3:20, 4:00,4:55,6:50,7:40,
FIREPROOF (PG) 1:30,4:35,
MIRACLE AT ST. ANNA (R) 1:00,
NAT'L LAMPOON'S ROBODOC
NIGHTS IN RODANTHE (PG-13)
noon, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30,10:00,
GHOST TOWN (PG-13) 1:25,
IGOR (PG) 11:50am, 2:25,4:45,
LAKEVIEW TERRACE (PG-13)
11:55am, 2:35,4:20, 5:15, 7:00,
MY BEST FREIND'S GIRL (R)
FAMILY -THAT PREYS (PG-13)
12:20, 2:55, 4:00,7:05, 9:50,
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i I -
Page Al 2 SeDtember 26 October 2, 2008 The Voice
Winter Springs cops
host fun run
The Winter Springs Police Department
hosts a "Cops and Kids Fun Run"
family event from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on
Oct. 18. The event takes place at the
Winter Springs Police Department at
300 N. Moss Road in Winter Springs.
There will be games and food pro-
vided for attendees and the event is
free. Free T-shirts will be provided to
the first 100 children.
Call Corporal Allison Smith at 407-
327-7955 for more information.
bring Fest to Casselberry
Oktoberfest comes to Casselberry
from 2 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Oct.
-4, thanks to the German-American
Society of Central Florida. Enjoy
German food, beer, music and danc-
ing, for $5. Children 12 and younger
are free. The event is at 381 Orange
Lane in Casselberry. Call 407-834-
0574 for more information.
Get your pet blessed by
a Catholic priest
Most Precious Blood Catholic Church
in Oviedo .hosts a pet blessing event
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 5 at Lawton
Chiles Middle School on State Road
419 in east Oviedo. People can bring
their pets to be blessed by the priest
amid supporters such as the Seminole
County Animal Services and other
organizations related to pets and ani-
mals. Beside the usual array of dogs
and cats there will be some exotic
animals and a few unique ones like
pet skunks and rare exotic tortoises.
SCC hosts college night
with 75 schools
Meet with representatives from more
than 75 colleges and universities
at Seminole Community College's
College Night 2008 from 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6 at SCC's
Center for Economic Development at
The free event is for local college-
bound high school students and their
parents. College-and university rep-
resentatives will answer questions
and provide information on tuition,
registration procedures, academic
offerings, intercollegiate sports, hous-
ing arrangements and financial aid
This is the first year College Night
has been held at SCC's Heathrow
Campus at 1055 AAA Drive in
Heathrow. More than 1,000 students
attended last year's event.
or call 407-708-2050 for more infor-
Cranes Comedy series
comes to a close
After five years of monthly shows,
Cranes Comedy comes to an end at
7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 30. Altamonte
Springs has discontinued its sponsor-
ship of the program due to budget cuts.
Since the regular facilities at Cranes
Roost Park are still under water, the
finale will be at the Eastmonte Civic
Center on Ronald Reagen Boulevard
south of State Road 436. The show
Leon Lilly, a former Winter Park
High School student, will be perform-
ing along with John Weyrick and Peter
Call 407-571-8863 for more infor-
SCC kicks off music
season with concerts
Seminole Community College's Fine
Arts Department will kick off its 2008-
09 Encore! Concert Series with a
busy month of concerts, beginning
Monday, Oct. 6 with a performance
by the University of Central Florida
Latin Music and Sounds of Brazil:
SCC will present Latin Music and the
Sounds of Brazil by the University of
Central Florida Symphonic Orchestra
arid featuring Dr. Nora Lee Garcia, on
Monday, Oct, 6, at 7 p.m. The UCF
Orchestra will perform works by Latin
and Brazilian composers under the
direction of Dr. Laszlo Marosi.
The concert will be in the Sanford-
Lake Mary Campus Concert Hall
,(Building G). Concerts are free and
open to the public. Call 407-708-2040
for more information.
honors disability weeks
Bridges Academy in Winter Springs
will host an open house from 6:30
p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 14 to
celebrate the statewide initiative to
recognize individuals with disabilities.
The open house will include a video
presentation of "How Difficult Can-this
Be" by Rick Lavoie, which provides a
simulation of what life is-like with a
The school is at 894 Gary Hillery
Drive in Winter Springs. Call Alicia
Metz at 407-366-1099 to register and
for more information.
0* am t
- Syndicated Content
m -Q -
m m q -
Page Al etme 6- coe ,20
The Voice September 26 October 2, 2008 Page A13
TE QUOTABLE history
I That cannot fly."
TLE -T- Langston Hughes (1902-1967) American poet
T hree -steps after
scoring the win-
ning touchdown for
the Winter Springs Bears,
Al-Terek McBurse col-
lapsed on the ground with
the slightest of grins on
his face. The humble star
of the Bears offense had
.just done the unthinkable,
the improbable, but all the
same expected, running
more than 60 yards through
five tackles to win the game
in the final seconds against
"I've never seen anything
like it," Coach Mike Kintz
said of the final Bears offen-
sive play that would solidify
a dramatic 31-28 win.
The game had been high-
lighted by offensive drives
that went full-speed in the
final quarter, with the lead
changing hands three times
in the final three minutes,
all propelled toward one
With fewer than 30 sec-
onds left in the game and his
team down by four points,
McBurse knew the ball was
coming to him. The whole
Wolves defense knew. But
they couldn't stop the run-
ning back who has become
the most prolific rusher in
Central Florida this year.
The ball snapped,
McBurse took the handoff
and jerked side-to-side as
his offensive line struggled
, to break a hole open and
let him slip through. But
Wolves defenders got their
hands on him first, nearly
bringing him down near
the line of scrimmage. But
he kept running, with a
chaotic chase following
him downfield during the
course of more than 10 sec-
onds of frantic movement.
By the time he broke a
final tackle at -the 10-yard
line, the crowd had long
since raised its chorus to a
After the teams shook
hands at midfield, assis-
tant coach Matt Hasselbart
helpedshoulder an exhaust-
ed McBurse as he walked off
"Did that take every-
thing you had?" he asked
McBurse. All the running
back could do was nod a
"I knew what I had to
do," McBurse said later. "I
did it for my team."
But adding to his own
numbers didn't hurt. In
three games this year he
has more than 700 yards
on offense, much of that
The Bears (3-0) will
need some rushing defense
of their own this Friday
to stop Lake Brantley's
Antonio Miles, who is rdsh-
ing for school records with
the Patriots (1-2) this year.
Oviedo vs. Lyman
The Lions had a big scare
seconds after kicker Sam
Bloomfield launched the
opening kickoff against
Lyman last Friday. Lyman-
returner Jordan Jackson
was racing toward the end
zone when Bloomfield
tackled him to stop a touch-
down, damaging his spine
in the process.
Both teams prayed at
midfield as Bloomfield was
stabilized and taken off the
He was taken to Orlando
Regional Medical Center
for surgery to repair the
injury, and coach Wes Allen
reported that Bloomfield
was moving his hands and
feet, shaking hands with,
visitors, and writing.
The Lions (1-2) went
on to lose by a narrow
30-28 margin, after the
Greyhounds (2-1) came
back with 13 points in the
The Lions will return
home at 7:30 p.m. Friday
"^ ^ .- ."-
.., ^ g ,
S -,ISAAC BABCOCK - .
AI-Terek McBurse of Winter Springs lies exhausted on the field after breaking five
tackles to make a touchdown in the final seconds of a game against Timber Creek.
to host Lake Mary in the
hope of snapping a two-
game skid. The Rams are
1-1 after winning their first
game against Hagerty last
Hagerty vs. Lake Mary
The Huskies put up a fight
in the first half of the game,
but watched Lake Mary's
offense catch fire in the
third quarter to run away
with a 31-19 victory.
The teams had stayed
within striking range of
each other to swap leads
in the first half, but Lake
Mary quarterback Matthew
Flynn found receiver Nick
Beauchamp, twice in the
third quarter to grab an
11-point lead. An intercep-
tion return late in the game
finished off the Huskies.
. The Huskies are off this
week, but return to action
next Friday, Oct. 3, against
Lake Howell vs. Lake
The Hawks dropped to 0-3
on the season with a 37-0
shutout by Lake Brantley
last week. The Hawks'
defense managed to hold
the Patriots back in the'
first quarter, but in the
second the Patriots scored
four times to blow the
The Hawks travel to face
district rival Lyman (2-1)
at 7:30 p.m. Friday.
WHEN: 8 p.m. Saturdi
WHERE: El Paso, Texa
carry a ie game live.
The ISP Sports radio will also
broadcast the game at WOTM
To see a graphical play-by-
play (delayed) of the game,
Winter Springs vs.
7:30 p.m. at Winter Springs
130 Tuskawilla Road,
7:30 p.m. at Oviedo
601 King St., Oviedo
Lake Howell vs.
7:30 p.m. at Lyman
865 S. R. Reagan Blvd.,
The Huskies are off this week,
but return to action next Friday
against the Bears.
Hagerty Huskies Sports Review
HAGERTY HIGH ; -i
CROSS COUNTRY -
Compher and Licari lead teams
to fifth and sixth place finishes
With the season officially, open, the
Husky cross country programs quick-
ly made a solid first impression in
the 22-team field at the Astronaut
Invitational in Titusville on Saturday.
The women, led by Shannon Compher
with 19:54, placed fifth overall as a
team, while the men finished' sixth
with Peter Licari (16:46) in the lead.
Team posts 2-1 record in week
of play to improve to 4-4
Wins over Mainland High.School and
the Geneva School highlighted the
week of play. The victory over Mainland
evened the team's 5A-5 district record
at 1-1. The wins also sandwiched a
loss to Seminole Athletic Conference
Men drop close match by five
strokes; women drop two
In their only contest of the week, the
Huskies were defeated by the Winter
Springs Bears 169-174. In a tri-match
with Winter Springs and Lake Brantley
last week, the girls were defeated
216-257 by the Bears and 239-257
by the Rams.
Men defeat Semihole, fall to
Lake Mary; women beat both
Andy Kurira led the keglers to a 2974-
2443 win over the 'Noles with a
personal best series of 668 to start
the week of matches. The team was
defeated by Lake Mary in a Baker,
match 4-1. The team is now 4-1
Deborah Overton once again led the
Huskies on the lanes. Overton posted
a season-best 613 series in a win
over the 'Noles by the score of 2507-
2236. Later in the week, the team also
defeated Lake Mary in a Baker match
4-1. The team is now 4-1 overall.
Carpenter and Wagstaff
Victories over Winter Springs
(1-0), Lake Mary (12-2) and Lyman
(11-0) pushed the team's overall
record to 5-1 on the year last week.
Sandwiched in the victories though
was a loss to rival Oviedo by the score
At the Lake Brantley Invitational, 30
teams from Florida participated in a
"litmus test of the state's best swim-
mers" said Seminole High School
Coach Tony Ackerson. The Hagerty
men's and women's teams finished
fifth and 15th respectively.
Bears pull off climactic win
Page A14 September 26 October 2, 2008 The Voice
THIS W EEK in political history
Benedict Arnold's plot to betray the patriot army at West Point was
revealed. American soldiers captured his cohort, John Andre, but
Arnold fled to England where he became an officer in the Royal
VO IS \ army and lived out the rest of his life.
IE^^^^^ ^^^j^^ ^^ '^*^^?
I have been an administrator for
15 years. Prior to that I worked
in retail as a cashier. I would like
to return to retail, but I am afraid
that people will think I am over-
qualified or my experience is too
old. I love helping customers and
I really don't want the stress of my
The good news is that most retail
jobs don't require a resume. The
bad news is that your experience
was so long ago. Since cashier
and retail jobs have become more
computerized,you can emphasize
those skills as transferable. Also,
most retailers will ramp up in the
next couple of months for the sea-
son. Many times they do hold on
to great employees, after the sea-
Be persistent, go to stores you
shop in, and meet the manager
if you can. Let them know how
much you like shopping there and
that you are interested in work-
ing there. Highlight your customer
service skills. Customer service is
the most important skill in retail.
Sandi Vidal is the executive director for Christian
HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council,
with more than 10 years of recruiting and human
resources experience. Please send questions
about employment by fax 407-260-2949, sandi@
christianhelp.org, or mail Ask Sandi C/O Christian
HELP, 450 Seminola Blvd., Casselberry, FL 32707.
Subjects may include employment search,
resumes, networking and promotion opportunities.
Employers: E-mail your job leads to email@example.com
and we will share them with Christian HELP clients.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
To celebrate or not to celebrate?
Winter Springs makes the call.
The turmoil created by our won-
derful property tax break coupled
with the economy that is rapidly
becoming a shambles has lead
to some interesting comments
at local commission meetings.
Did you know that a Fourth of
July celebration is a "taxpayers-
funded party" that "only accom-
modates some Winter Springs
citizens"? Gee, I never thought of
it that way but if a city commis-
sioner says so, it must be true.
Heck, it's only a recognition of
the birth of our nation, a place
to meet our fellow citizens, and
a place to show our children and
grandchildren that we honor
those people that established
our freedom. But it is true that
not everyone in Winter Springs
attends it. I guess we should get
rid of it unless we can get some
corporate sponsors to fund all of
The logic of this argument has
a few holes. The biggest hole is
the "accommodates some" state-
ment. By this logic we shouldn't
fix a street such as Arrowhead
Court if it needs repair. After all, it
is in a gated community and not
all the, citizens of Winter Springs
use it or could use it. In fact,
being in a gated area of the city,
no one would know the road
needed fixing except those that
live on or near Arrowhead. It's
not like the Fourth of July cele-
bration, which gets TV and news-
paper coverage, has a live radio
broadcast, and God forbid
- people from outside of Winter
Springs in attendance.
I'm sorry that the city has
money problems, but like any
strong well-adjusted family,
when times get tough,-we need
to pull together, not run and'
hide. Community events such
as the Fourth of July celebra-
tion demonstrate our unity and
go far beyond the lame argu-
ment that "only some attend"
or "many attend that are not
Winter Springs resident,
amazes me that we can
dreds of thousands of d(
to a developer who pror
start a second building i
will help him out still
on the groundbreaking
one folks but we can'
taxpayer money on dev
true sense of community
By lhe way, the Fourt
isn't the only event that
the crapper. Maybe we c
charging folks to bring t
to the playground. Wait
I don't have any kids to
the playground; why are
dollars being spent on s
that not all Winter Sprin,
Important life decision
private family mat
Republican vice preside.
nominee Sarah Palin an
a lot in common. We we
letes anrd both became Ih
moms, we have held pul
in small towns, we like t
am proud of my marks
skills but just can't seem
up what it takes to shoo
sport one of God's create
both have a can-do attit
serious spiritual lives, bu
agree when it comes to i
of privacy and family pl
Maybe it's my indepei
s." It New England roots or the toler-
give hun- ant Quaker in me that planted
dollars the simple belief that personal
raises to choices across a range of impor-
if the city tant life decisions, such as when
I waiting to have children, are absolutely a
on that private family matter. ,
t spend Republicans and democrats
eloping a polled by the Women Donors
y. Network show overwhelming
h of July support for allowing people to
is hitting control their own fates in hospi-
:an start tals and at the doctor's office. Just
their kids as no one tells us which church
a minute! to attend, which car to buy or
take to how many guns we can own, we
t my tax don't want to be limited in our
something medical choices.
gs resi- It's important to know where
candidates stand, not just about
Bob Rucci "choice," the now-polarizing
Winter Springs code word for abortion, but more
about candidates positions' on a
range of common but important
ins are life decisions. We must hear the
te rs thinking of those hoping to lead
ntial this country on critical topics,
d I have such as affordable and readily
*re ath- available birth control, accurate
hockey sexuality education, and how
blic office they define and defend the lines
o fish I of decency and privacy not only
nanship for themselves but for all of us.
to rustle Yes, the mother from Alaska
t for and I share many similarities but
ures we regarding important life deci-
ude and sions personal family matters
it we dis- I only claim to know what's
matters best for my family and me.
anningr Friedrike Merck
dent ning. Member of the Women Donors Network
Copyrighted Material |
Available from Commercial News Providers
Here's what students
at Oviedo High School
had to say about their
choice in 'green' cars.
/ I 1I would buy a sea
foam green Prius.
They get really great
gas mileage, they are
safe and would be
good on long trips.
My sister's friend has
one and likes it.
17 years old
I'd buy an Explorer
SUV because you can
carry more people. If
a vehicle is fuel-effi-
cient it doesn't mat-
ter if it's small or big.
The Explorer seems
safer-the really small
cars don't seem safe.
17 years old
I'd buy a black
It is bigger, looks
better and seems
safer. I drive a 2007
Mustang and it only
gets about 18 mpg.
17 years old
I'd buy a Mini-Cooper
since they look good
and get pretty good
gas mileage. I'd like
to drive one. I would
never buy a Smart
Car because they
look ugly and don't
- Patrick C.
16 years old
My choice would be a Suburban
hybrid because it is not as small as
other hybrids. There is room to haul
things and the size would make it
Sv safer. .My neighbor has one. I drive a
truck that is not so fuel-efficient.
/ -SeanL. -
S16 years old -
o/ We would
to :. :
Call editor Alex Babcock at 407-628-8500
to have The Voice visit your class or group.
September 26 October 2. 2008 Paae Al 5
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Oviedo 4/2/2. Aloma Woods, gated
community, top schools,' like new, all.
appliances, small pats OK, must see,
Oviedo Office Space, great frontage. 750
to 1,050 sf available. $1,070 to $1,350 per
month. 1401 Broadway St. Contdct Megan
at (407) 687-3624.
PARK AVE OFFICE SPACE
Park Ave Office Space avalil to Real Estate
Broker All office equipment included. Call
Get fast same or next dayservice!
Repairs, upgrades, build-to-spec,
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Over 25 years experience.
Services start at $11/hr,
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or call 407-401-8308
for more info.
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home is worth on-line
Free Recorded Message
Let me take care of the chores you don't
have time to do yard work, carpentry,
painting, (whole house or interior rooms),
driveways, repairs, pressure washing, and
more. No job too small. Local. Prompt.
Affordable. Call Scott at 321-460-3905.
Repair and resurface bathtubs, ceramic
tile, vanities, kitchen countertops, cabinets,
appliances and much more. No dust and
dirt and very little down time. Have a new
factory-like finish and save up to four times
the replacement cost. Licensed/insured/
member BBB. All Surface Technology, 407-
Personal assistant, Winter Park/Maitland
area. Complete home cleaning, shopping,
errands, senior support, pet assistance.
Experienced. Trustworthy. Private. Resume
and references available. 407-647-9211
Sell Your Home
On the Day of Your Choice
"As-Is" with NO Repairs!
HOW TO DETOX FOR
Natural herbal patches, overnight
-detoxification, pain relief: knees, back, foot,
tr. Iu l a t I thlu i 'r ] ,. i ir 1a l lu n nie l, ,:a3 ni: r
treatment. Attach to foot great night's
corn, (407) 970-1483
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 With an assigned student before
school for 30 minutes, one or more times
a week through the end of.the school year
to build -'iuncy and comprehension skills.
Sessions are from 8:30-9:00 a.m., M-F.
Please contact Connie O'Hanlon for more
1 rTHE EIINHTH nIR I.IIT [F I.JRT FOr H EMiII:IILE
:(1IN ,t I.nRIA, PROBATE DIVISII'J1
FIile lluTLblr JT'Inn .r. I'. 1.
tn Al STATE IFi
:IHARn P fSIEMMER
iOTilCFI TO RIDIT iRS
Tni ,]mnintrlil.n .i l the n a ljN e a il RICHaRD P,
-TEMMERI1R ecped whoA dlr- it &l31h i,,9
lune 19., 21:1:6 FlIA NuIm b .ni', fll (I.1'P. is. I13
n iNPll i Ir n Ih. lr:el,, Ii.:ni rl I.il ;'minilN I C ultty,
,Iiida P,[.ctr ll; ii.nul I. l,:r, he adri'rs 'v f A hul 'r ll is
311 rfj P]k AveNrj? u S iani'.,,i] Fl),iiT] 31 ."- ) ir,,?
,IMrP .iAll] ,ij.'pA ,il llt PA,4ico.)sI R pra.-i-nIiauull
and of the Personal 'epr.-etaili', rl..." an y are
All e, ll..'i o r.ih I ).., .,l rr 1, an1 ihie A ,l -i.:
i. i 'I l l n1:I, .)IlT il i. i : i ,i, : n ,l ,i1h..e-dent
i; 1131l Ilrl ltnII l 1 I 1:,1." i |hl" i "l 1i; 14 ,:l-r/ l]
Tn11[j HIP iFrill ,:l, llT,. Allh 'Ihl( C.u1 WIlHi'1 THE
j.TER niF I Miu'liPrI-, AFTER THE TIME riF THt
:IR4T pI.IIl lI(Al IPllJ nF rTHil -N ili'E OR Fi 'i'a .
Fl-IL. THF OATEi F :EHVl'E IiF A i tiP' nF TIIi,
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
, 1-,,.i,. ti 1 :l, 11 iT : l.., I lh Ih Pi II.I.hT, a lirT nl
.r.,i ni THIl MninPiH' ai H EN I HE R IATFE .F THE
I1'1i p1L ir(ATliJi O)F rH r TIrITII E
aI.L LAIMS NOr '4,i FIIFl: WITHIN iH E TIME
nERuOD, SET Fi)RTH INl 'E:illN : i .l ,:; r' F
THE FLRRIiA FROlIArE (:DE WILL BE FOREVERi
fJ.IFrWITH TAPrlori j THE TIME FERInOS I'"ITT
F(NRTH ABLvE arY lAIM F-F1U tWO ri F' 6 RS'
OR MORE AFTER THE ODECEDENT'S DATE O DEATH
Date of the first publication of this notice of
administration: September 26,2008.
W E Winderweedle, JR.
219W Comstock Avenue
Winter Park, Fl. 32790-2997
Telephone: (407) 628-4040
Florida Bar No. 0116626
l it(klas'e fid' adver tiz'ing) Noun. Advertising
Should it be compactly arranged, as in newspaper
i 1 '''- t-c columns, according to subject, under such,
J, I- --,) listings as help wanted and for sale
W, iplip lo22 wordeisiji W BO)(iNsd LOV'E6-it V,-I p in- tilnuI
%vi1iii vou ,rp .o-110,ii e j~ i HIm *j E d r.-we 1o.,e mi
.3 free ad[
include a cenlaci 115I lci QM. "I, t
I 1' ~-. I
- u qgest your Own.
+ Copyrighted Materia
: Syndicated Content,
Available from Commercial News Providers
l i HE i"R'n.I IT liiT iir rJ i F(iR P* lirrJI LF
I ii:' u J r f I. i i 1JI a
Hlr,-, I0 I: .1 i 20
IN RE: ESTATE OF
;i ENI[ F1r11 I.IL HAHrEr
i I, IF. In E ll I
Oi (ii Ti-i IPir:ll r:ir:,
Tr-,,: 1di : l i.: "-' :,liI ,,: E :131J rP I ," i:f H lij
ai.l HI hnu FI;IR ,F1l-,1.: r1. Fli ljmt r ltr rill l
ll lii I" 1 1 n5 l-4 lD
h'n PI, 'n,:,. A 'i, Ei i ri ,, FL .3 -- lTrl,,
j mi., li r. j*i i?,T :, l r.:, I i r l p ,, r ,n i r. :rr. l-i3.
I'm I IN i: ,E illl h :prMi,.i, l.ti r L Ai, T'n -3y aTE
H1 r,:,f i rI.H :TI- r m
A l i w Mp i :liii H i A fl i ej, P.0 ., jn l i j ,FlhT l i, r ,,llFt F 'I
,:liT- 1 .31ITr. 3. 'n ni hllt lh l. wIm .; willh 1hll i4..Irl
wIIJ IHE LAim u1 i MFI'III H AFTlRB THE DATE
TIF HE FIRSiT Flirst publEcation of this iNtlich. i
A AFTER THE DATAMIE OF EPAI iC i F rPi OF
THUI"IPJi' E O iliTHE M
u rll nn':. Futri,)i., ,.:,l |- 5 1] ,:nil rl B,.a .,inr |)5r.
S: hi iii,] HI|ITI, | Ji r, mraipm jro 3[l hI3 I Ul 1.1'.iJpnl'r,
,i 3 I iM. l 1 Ij' id iijrlij i 'rr l. n i ri ij ll
IIIT H li MiIH; AFTliFR ITH F Aif F THF FIR'i
1.I l(ArlmaI prIF TH i Fl 3I1:E
All I 111 PI FI.EO WII. BE FOREVE
Thr, E. l m :,( first publication of this Nolic Is
Sept.. 9,-a .
.IAMEE F PAJnI PA
Bl laTI P ilPnhl .I E I
I I I 5 M~jilland Ao-,
S II,ij ii ,1r .)I l HA F"
11 idslil F |lTI., ,r I,:1N 10 i 51 ii
Jbelow. -v L rh Vin.r5ni Pp ril l R p
All creditors the decent and ther person
i. ll I r,,., i. im L ri1,il ri rir. l WITHiJ TN:r, l
Allrni .:,ilfl 'prinr.g, F| I. I T i F
iR THi i i: iI A:i. ill i.i F II .ETI.i n-ii.E (OI iijA
FF T TIM. A PRlilBIVl O A ir i T
Flo r .-, .-rln.ii ti n,11 fiF
SORE 'ATATHEE FOF
:1iKHA1aF DF i1 11 T
rni)THA if l TIE FII TIM:e R I
The date o irn.l t publication i thjl s notIi ce HARis F
v 0c T i '1)ee.. ',) wr,,.i, :l 1 n.,f ,-,al] w1,' Fp n[J.
yr i j 1)il) Flel r`jiiiTll.r i'r 0 ":' I 1S.i I: iro6lljnil
i1 .1ih, 1 j i l .in r ]trip i lnl i- ; i, ilr,1 t ll,'h I; :10 1 fj
and addresses of the personal representative and
the personal representatlve=s attorney are set forth
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
AN h., ',:EVELYN W. CLONING ri I]
T, I I&h |r,, I'l.hiT,, jln I hl' ,' i iurl VWITHIlf THr
TR1519W. Broadway-, AFOvied, FL 32765F THF
:IR:i FiII n9/ OF HI R E 11 6
AFTER TH" TI E l F ':FI VI'I-E "F A i"pV Pi 1 TH|I,
.i n 'i r3 %, I i' .n I, lr 'i r 1 .j l m1,' n iT .:- ,1 r 1r .1 i i., e l T = ,
j M rPJTHz A.AIERI THE ATE Xf DiE FiRs!T F'iI.i .
'Alnir inl)F THI1, rjOiTIr-F
ALL "I.J_ i nfriiT :'iN i:IFi.E VW II BE F If E I:.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT=S DATE OF DEATH IS
Tha date of first publication of this notIce Is
Attorney for Personal Representative:
EVELYN W, CLONINGER
Florida Bar No.: 210382
CLONINGER AND FILES
Oviedo, Florida 32765
Telephone: (407) 365-5696
EVELYN W. CLONINGER
1519 W. Broadway, Oviedo, FL 32765
i I E i'5- IjTr nl 111I "F TH E Eil Hrl Er I H
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LaSI MaryV FIrldi a1.-V.,
I RI.i ARE nOTIFIEDO lhRi an 1 111 aI1in lv i er..,? ili6ii
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An rnm . Kn,:, aiial '.i I. i : Il5'5TIill 4 MN :'i.llII-H.
IfiF. MAIILADID "E JrER IlMMOIS BLVO MAI.
TLAii. FLORIDjA ,.'"51 V, ililhil Il5- I il i day-:
lhpr Ih r- liIi ILIu h, i. hli ,: Ih 'Ni nijlrc s and Iin l Ihn
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YnU li I, i 1lii1l il?mi a dri] in | Li F r
)AiED .n ,pinembtil 17, 2008,
Clre oi rk n ninaT -,iil
9 i ,Ell I C PU" :..U1
W 'e I) 1
SiTirE'D STATES POSTAL. ERVirE FPUBLT. iC i i:E
iF IrEiT TrDEVELIrPill in.YVEARFLOODPLAIN
As pi ),i rFRo ;77 'IiI5nlid II PF; RE F. s,:.Iln
3 1 i., Ih I 10 pr.I v,I' nli, Inal the i .n niled
nisi .r Fr,'lal i S .vif i- ilj.,,1. l rin- 'ia .8'iJ, i aodproli .
ir,3l- ., 'W7 ;, re r, Ir.ii-alma I. fli p n r n.]nn loh ..I
F,]n lin S teeti. Illt wes ,1 i Aveniie RF in, llien l:
Frh l I,1 iri l, i, nS ew I I 1i , n,=, l, rJellv ry S) .
i,..r : TI l .iP': 'L :' u li r,]i 1 'ii ar nI; '.:.,T .
plelilj I, dl. n al]. 1 |ll0 s 1 ,1 ip rti A rI i 'll pi rliI n .)il
Itlo lilal'[-,, t',[e dli-(3 Is |.) h Ip lrjAil wllhln Ihm 1:rl)
pi llriil h Ti ll. ln l a l (1 i ,jl bd i l, .I Il Ij Iiar,
pler.l d '1" rI n .:, l d rn I, h:..l i r 11lln
I Ir I mi-i hri' irl ill. ,l h il.i, 11.1] '. i:, i h .A 51'e
I' splI- 1iH Ini1.: rlia ;q wiirr rn-,i ir,
practical alternatives that satisfied minimum postal
"il,'l lIe, Anlih nl'.: Alll 'e, insi Ir, nl e ni e ,pre inl
,l r 11 IF a l ivi ni1i.) l i, liry w3: nr.l
,h,- ilh lii, (,',.'ible Tri-rI wiP, l l n.i a. 1i,, i. r i.ull.1
1-U1.] Wlni n iFi- pr.-l.irn e :.11le ania] ,n11 ,:.lhF, -. ii,
*A ,: .,:.r.:,ll1 ,1 tlr l II w l jI l A ,I.1 ,-.mTl Iurlr, -r
consideration due to Its Inadequate developable
,i ilI a q.:l; i: ,l,]iirn. -1, )fe I ljI.:" 1i.i .
Tri I :elen : li i., ,,..i, nly 3 lrus grove.
When developed, the Postal Service will ensure
ira i ,il. ilF Q 15. pa i .4)ip lli I,,V ljd nlo (,,11 '.0ll., .1 a 4
"Iul.: 1 rA y itIf a l 'II l ,Phr. .ib'll r0,W e ,',n, ', fe ll
*ni.nin, -IT flr'I ..; I-n:h.nlli, i fl I T l I)ild to i:.a lia l
Zone Management (CZM), the Federal Emergency
M .', ,-i ,i, ,II au -'.vy IiFEMAl Thr rjn.i nall Eli.v...n
Ti 1n'.al pRjliri Al ilEfl ,-1 iA'.1 4 ii, lj-i i ifl ieN r
.nln Hl,:rri,: pli Ari- l 3,i n3r. n l1 al lnicr llI
I:i, l: i, i l: i. i. iSab l i.. i. :1 l .:.I lln
help preserve the floodplain Its present state and-
minimize or eliminate harm to it by instituting new
TnO:,.j', dliriag systems. Postal development of
:i,? .:r. n m Is.3 a positive impact on ths adjoin-
ing property owners and enhance natural blood
plain' values by Its development of a vacant prop-
erty that currently lacks ,ialame,,r, I trols,
environmental oversight, iT mfinal,,TinC,-, and
modern drainage systems. There will be a 30 day
comment period after first publication of this no-
tics. Comments should be mailed to Ms. Charlotte
Parish, USPS Facilities Environmental Specialist, NY
Facilities Service Office, 2 Hudson Place, 6th Floor,
Hoboken, NY 07030-5502.
OViedo Post Office
nSil FM A ej'ul Milier
I1 ,ilev ra D[leii
Oviedo, FL 32765-9998
9 F #
A A W:-
.. aw A e1a &N
I 110 V_______l___ _____U_
rdyr m A u at:mh 9RVtV -Lutnr f-, Te oc
New townhomes! New floorplans! New pricing! And the BIG NEWS -
we're GRAND OPENING Phase II with a Clayton Crossing Fair! B
Come walk through our decorated models and share -H- .
an afternoon full of fun with someone you love! *40672
Take SR 417 (Greeneway) to Exit #38 (Aloma Avenue).
Convenient Townhome Lifestyle Go west on Aloma, Turn right on Clayton Crossing Way.
NE OWHMSFRM THE'$10s
morrison O ,
w~& Spr~s Festivoi of the Ms
Qcto~er 4 6, ~OO8
W i: Pre~e#ited by:
A Festival of Art, Wine and'Jazz at the Winter Springs Town Center
-SftroHlloong heoutifuii Blumberg Boulevard and View the works of
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ P - r. t r Oppn.~ri~.. ra.-Lindaay Kayer
I' .r sri ..- .. '. ',rr~ .u:~.r-.'' 407-l7365-650-0 I
nt-tO US ahobkA ort AJtrtcuing fortr ene ven. ii~
Or v~it ur wbLit-------oa jr
Spomcmjd bf j rr lei*Cddqn*(.. I1.r*PS*O~. .. ri-~ .w ,a lq ~*Aairke
Wig FM* tmC rAi -.-uNioq.I* rVs a.i 9 Me M is..0-~n C A.
Experience what it means to be a Member!
Tuscawilla Country Club has something fun
and exciting for everyone!
Join for $2000.00 down
$390 per month (Family)
$350 per month (Individual)
Receive 6 months Complimentary
Bag Storage and
Two 3 minute olf Lessons
1500 Winter Springs Blvd, Winter Springs, FL
Call Debbie @ 407-36641851 ext307
..or... .. Homes Inspired by Ydfu
92008 Taylor Morrison, Inc. All rights reserved. TAYLOR MORRISON, INSPIRED BY YOU. HOMES INSPIRED BY YOU and Tne 4 Man Logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Taylor Morrison, Inc. or of one of its affiliates Marks used by permission only. For more information about
Taylor Morrison, please visit our website at http://www.taylormorrison.com Prices, programs, plans and availability are subject to change without notice Prices effective 9/08. I OB60162 -
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