Title: Seminole voice
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00091445/00036
 Material Information
Title: Seminole voice
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Community Media Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: Oviedo, Fla.
Publication Date: June 26, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00091445
Volume ID: VID00036
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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, Free!


__ __


INDEX
Stetson's Corner..;...........-.....................AS
Celery Stalks ........................................ A4
Interests ............................................ AS~l
G.O. Family ..................................... A
Cinema.......:..............:...........................A
Athletics..... .......... ........A9
Voices.................... ....A10
Classified and Games ....................... Al l p s18~?--z~- i~InL~nB~ ~~~~l


HIGH 89a
40% chance of rain


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high-tech .
corridofr


Pr" l' 12 I IDRAh DHlb~lrl 5nr. 4'In
Louise Bova of Casselberry signs a petition to keep the library systern public as volunteer Kay Hazzard courts more signers.


One local man, who 'fears
his wife's job could be in
jeopardy if the system were
to go to private corporate
> turn to LIBRARY on page A2


the county decides to hand
library control over to.a
private firm is whether it
would save the county
money, spokeswoman Susan
Vernon-Devlin said.


.."We haven't mrade a
determination whether or
not we'd go down the road
to privatization," she said.
"'We're not obligated to sign
on with any company."


- z


After months of fighting,
-Iresidents of Chuluota may
be getting -the answers
they've been waiting for
regarding their water woes,
SWith help from hoth
the city and the county,
they may be getting a new
source of water -- one that
is locally owned.
Residents have had to
deal with poor water qual-
ity for decades in Chuluota,
/as its water treatment sys-
tem has changed hands
between multiple suppli-

Aqua Uities o -lri a


is the system's most recent
owner. Though the comnpa-
ny has pushed for improve-
ments and helped clean up
the water, it's been incon-
sistent in keeping with state
standards. Only recently
had the system approached
Florida's clean-water stan-
dards.
Despite this, the compa-,
ny has asked repeatedly to
increase rates they charge
to the systent's users. The
Florida Public Service
Commission dtinied Aqua


-.-











= +

ua


cem
8 -

nd


S> turn to AQUA on A2 Aqua Utilities' water facility in rural Chuluota is the subject of much criticism by
residents and state officials for not maintaining clean water standards. It may be sold.


uno an -


~7$0nr


SJune 26 July 9, 2009


Libraries may go private


ISAACE VABEOCK


Signatures -are piling up
on petitions to stop the
Seminole County Public
Library~ system ~from being
turned. over to a ~private
co~mpany.
At the start of June the
Seminole County govern-
ment: asked for estimates
:on what it would cost
for: a private company to
run the system - taking
'e~inpl~oyees- and .custom-
..er's of the publicly funded
Library off guard.
Twho petitions ,i had
already gotten 800 signa-
tures .by Wednesdayr, start-
ing with Margie Johnson,
who's helping spearhead
the "Keep Our Seminiole
County Public Library
System Public!" campaign.
"We didn't want to wait
until it's too late to stop
it," Johnson said.
But Seminole County
Manager Cindy Coto said
nothing is a definite yet.
The key to whether


JENNY ANDREASSON
THE VOICE

Landowners, ini Sanford,
Oviedo and Winter Springs
learned a little more about
how~ they can be a part- of
the county'~s proposed high- I
end commercial districtlast
week.
Representatives of thb
Seminole~lay- economic
development plan visited
~each of the cities, outlining
their vision for the land sur-
rounding RHighway 417 and
ui~ging the landowners to
add their parcels into the
mix.
Seminole~ C~ounty
Commissioner Mike Mc~ran
said bringing high-tech,
high-wage jobs to the corri-
dor is more important than
ever for the budget.
"'We may look at cut-
tirig services unless we find
enhanced reveriue opportu-
nities," McLean said. "That's
what SeminoleWCIAY repre-
Businesses would settle
in near eight highway inter

> turn to TECH on page A3


State company eyes Chuluota plant


ROBYN SIDERSKY
GUEST REPORTER


11. ;r'


IIIIIII!UIII ~






Page A2 June 26 July 9, 2009 Seminole Voice
4 THIS WEEK in history

The Sampoong department store in Seoul, South K~orea, collapsed
middle of construction, the owner insisted that an extra floor with a
swimming pool be added. Seoul's official planning department was
not advised of the change and safety inspectors were bribed. When
the fifth-floor ceiling showed signs of imminent collapse, the only
.preventive measure taken was to move expensive merchandise.




Triple murder-suicide in Heathrow
RACHEL MURPHY .Trentwood Court in the Lakeside deceased family at 11:40 a.m. on woman lying down and said she
GUEST REPORTER subdivision after two cleaning June 15 and immediately dialed was not moving. According to, the
ladies arrived and discovered the 911. report, she was deceased. Police
On June 15, Seminole County dep- family members were slain. Entering the house, deputies then found the body of the 10-year-
uties found four family members Deputies say John Wood, 41, found a man on his side in the liv- old boy.
dead inside their home in a gated fatally shot his wife, Cynthia, 40, ing room. He was later identified As they continued, police found
Heathrow community, near Lake before turning his gun on their two as John Wood, according to police a girl facing toward the right side of
Mary. Officers are calling it a mur- children, fatally wounding Dillon, ~reports. the house.
der-suicide. There was no forced 10, and Aubrey, 12. He then fatally As police continued to search Police say that the family was
entry, and no evidence of~foul play. shot himself. through closets, bedrooms and in debt and that the economy may.
Deputies arrived at the home on The cleaning ladies found the bathrooms, one officer observed a have been a factor.


Hagerty High teacher* crowned a county rookie teacher'of the year
KRISTY VICKERY some .of the- most difficult that she cares about them
.THE VOICE students on campus. These deeply and their progress,
are the children with titles and, because of. that they
The lights are all off, with attached to tljeir names --respond iix just an ideal
only sunlight flowing into stamped learning disabili- way," Momary said. "And
one corner of a quiet, emnpty ties, personalities disorders, she has~ done a great job of
gray room at the end of a and other challenges that tailoring her .instruction to
long darkc hallway. Andrea kept them out of other meet the individual needs
Walsh is, settling: into a new classrooms. Wash .is their of each kid."
classroom, unpacking her last chance to get a good Maria Lavorde said she is
things oil a Monday morn- education. That's the chal- grateful to Walsh for taking
ihg. A. crystal trophy sits lenge she relishes. the time to understand the
next to ~a row of boxes "When I was in high needs of-her 17 year-old son
"Hagerty High School 2008 school I fell in love my Eugenio.
Rookie Teacher of the Year". senior year with working "He came with an atti-
She captured the county- with students withdisabili- tude to her History class,
wide version of the award ties and~tha~t~s my real pas- because he thought: he POOB SA ACC -H OC
for 2009 last week. sion, serving that commnu- wasn't going to do good or Andrea Walsh has made a big impression in her first year on the job, garnering a
Like most new teachers, nity," Hagerty High School like it," Lavorde said. "But rookie teacher of the year honor for her work with exceptional education students.
Walsh is .dealing with the teacher Andrea Walsh said. at the end he was'very, veryi
pressure of an uncertain "And I knew right away that happy.!' the class, arid he thinks a lot anything Walsh said.
future in ;education,- as she that's what I wanted to do." She said Walsh's ability about History now." She said she feels lucky
only recently learned she'd Hagerty. High School, to'communicate with her Although Walsh said she to have found- a profession
get to teach for another year, Principal Sam Momary about her son's situation is flattered to have gotten that's more than just a job.
even if that means picking said Walsh's skills in both made it easier for Walsh to rookie teacher of the year, "It's the most wonder-
up- and moving classrooms Exceptional Education aind find out what works well for she said the real reward is ful thingto wake up inthe
to keep her job. Counseling help give her the Etigenio. seeing her students over- morning and love where
That's a small challenge ability to build great rela- "She was very willing to come their obstacles. you are going, and that's not
compared to what she just tioinships with her students, work with him," Lavorde "There's not a lot of a job Walsh said. "I didn't
surmounted in her first year as well as their parents. said. "And he changed com- reward, but when there is it choose teaching, it chose
on the job, dealing with "They can sense the fact pletely... and he got a it in means so much, more than me."



LIBRARY I outsourcing library operations could save as much as 25 percent
< continued from the front page runs privatized library sys- tions, and allowing easier -- put in private hands. ny may already have a bad
tems in states across the access to grants and fund- "Two years ago there record, citing low marks at
control, said the- bidding country, met with Florida ing sources. were 100 library employ- one of the LSSI-run librar-
to run the system could be city and county managers The company states in ees, and now there are only ies.
monopolized by Library in April at a .St. Augustine the release that it "preserves 70," Johnson said. "There's The end of the bidding
Systems andiervices or LSSI conference. A news release community ownership of nothing else they could cut period is July 15. After that,
:the nldy company he said says it can save library sys- the libraries." except jobs and services. the county management
is qualified to run a library tems as much as 25 percent, Johnson said she fears The libraries are very effi- will study proposals and.
system,. .while improving operating further cuts, to an already ciently run." determine whether to move
SThat company, which hours, expanding collec- slashed library staff if it were Johnson said the com~pa- forward with the change.



AQ A. lorida Governmental Utility Authority negotiating with Aqua Utilities


m iari istilit~ies in- the~ state.
."We don't want to push so hard
that we torpedo the negotiations
over the sale of the system to Florida
Governmental Utility Authority,"
said Kelly Sullivan, a Chuluota resi-
dent who's been leading the cause.
"The sale of the system will bring
local control to the water."
Sullivan and other residents ral-
lied fOr -locally owned water, but
it all came to a head when they
unveiled a billboard in Chuluota.
At a meeting with Seminole
Countyresidents, Sullivanexpressed
her frustration to'wardAqua Utilities
and discussed the idea of putting


their concerns on a billboard the
only one in the city.
Before she knew it, she had
raised more than enough to pay for
the billboard, which sits at the cor-
ner of State Road 419 and Snowhiill
Road. It has two community mes-
sages on it one about water and
one. about opposition to the build-
ing of a shopping center.
The issue caught the attention
of the Florida Governmenital Utility
Authority, who is currently negoti-
ating a deal with Aqua Utilities,
"We're having conversations and
we should know something in the
next 30 to 60 days if we'll be able to


work something out' in the system,"
said Kevin Grace, assistant director
of municipal services for a govern-
mental services group working for
the FGUA.
An Aqua Utilities spokeswoman
declined to comment on negotia-
tions or resident's concerns.
Grace said he spoke with County
Commissioner Bob Dallari about
the possibility of helping with the
situation. That led to conversations
with the residents of Chuluotsi and
the county, who then approached
Aqua Utilities.
The root of the issue, Sullivan
said, is the quality of the water.


continuedd from the front page

Utilities; a rate. increase in. late
March, one that would have affected
Chuluota A rate~increase for systems
owned by Aqua Utilities in~ other
parts of Florida was approved.
Aqua Utilities has 30 days to
appeal a subsequent decision to
continue to bar. it from raising
Chuluota's water rates.
In the meantime, residents have
been pressuring state and local irffi-
cials to take the water system out of
Aqua Utilities' hands. It may wind
-up with the Florida Governmental
Utility Authority, which controls







e cioVe lonimeS



Stay involved in your freedom


~ 1~1~


~TECH I Focus is on marketing the corridor


209 Geneva Dr., Oviedo (407) 977-9800


Free Coney Island Hot Dogs for our
Customers Every Saturday, 9am-5pm

J & B U-Pull-It Auto Parts

No 10 acres ofAutos for Parts '

Entry 17105 E Hwy 50, Bithlo, FL Entry
Fee (407) 568-2131 Fe"


1


Volume 19
Issue N~o. 26


Putb~shed Fridal,
June 26, 2000


Phone 407-563-7000 SeminoleVoice.com Fax 407-513-9108


_


e nuJ 26 July 9. 2009 Paae A3


carpooling, frequenting
garage sales, eliminating
vacations.
Meanwhile the Federal
Reserve is printing money
with abandon and with-
Sout oversight. CEOs and
inspectors general are fired
when they get in the way
and there seems to be an
almost thug-like approach
to "getting things done
or else". There is an arro-
gance directed to those of
opposing viewpoints. The
word dismissive comes to
mind punctuated with the
reminder, "We won, we can
do whatever we want."
At the end of
the Constitutional
Congressional meeting in
1787 Benjamin Franklin
was asked if the country
had a monarchy or a repub-
lic... "'A repubhec if you can
keep it," Franklin replied.
To keep our republic'
Americans need to demand
more. More from ~our sena-
tors and congressmen at
the state and local levels.
More from our media. More
from ourselves.
We must demand
accountability, true trans~


parency and adherence
to the rule of law. We
must recover our moral
compass which points
true north regardless of
opinion polls, political
fallout, or the direction
of the wind. People crave
and fear change, but his-
tory and past behaviors are
the best predictors of the
future. Where are our mil-
lennium's Woodward and
Bernstein, true journalists
covering what is really hap-
pening in our government?
Citizens need to. clearly
understand what is hap-
pening to their freedoms.
It is the only way we will be
able to keep them.


tTALK fA DREN

Please shame yur thoughts about

kphillips~observernewspapers.
com with "Stetson's Corner" in the
sub ect line, or fax 407-349-2800.
Thanks!
This column is dedicated to
Deputy Sheriff Gene "Stetson"
Gmegory, ldl Gn hee ine verut
be the same because of Deputy
Gregory it will be better,


Iday. I must confess unease
to our government's path
at the national level. This -
is neither a Republican nor
Democratic problem, it is
both. I fear we are in peril
of losing key pieces of our
foundation a foundation
engineered by our found-
ing fathers and purposely
constructed with the coun-
terbalance of the three
branches of government
and the ultimate power in
the hands of its citizens.
The overreaching and
explosive role of govern-
ment since the election is
alarining. America voted
for change but I'm not sure
most voted for government
takeover of the auto, bank-
ing, insurance and soon
health care industries.
Congress rushed
through emergency legisla-
tion for stimulus packages
and far flung programs
without full understand-
ing or debate. Citizens are
chastised for not under-
standing the terms of
their mortgages but our .
Congress admittedly didn't
read the details of the stim-
ulus bill. Conversely house-
holds have dramatically
pulled back on spending:
Packing lunches, hanging
clothes on the clothesline,


Don't miss the fantastic
Annual Geneva 4th of July
Parade and Festival: parade
10:30 a.m., festival 11 a.m.-
3 p.m.; also 9 a.m. reunion
of the Historic Geneva
School staff alumni at East
Main Street and 1st Street. .
This is the only daytime
parade in the-area com-
plete with floats, marching
band, horse contingents,
bike brigade, fire engines
and much more. Come
bring your family and enjoy
the music, games and fel-
lowship at the festival.
"Flags Over Geneva" is the
parade theme and prizes
will be awarded. Bring your
folding chairs and family
for this not to be missed
all-American event,
Stetson's Corner is not
a political column, but I
do encourage readers to
become educated about
community issues at the
local, state and national
levels and to exercise their
right to vote. Whatever


your point of view, come
to it with education, open-
mindedness and convic-
tion.
As a citizen of Geneva
and America I hold my
individual right of life, lib-
erty and the pursuit of hap
piness very dear. Equally
dear is the privilege of
witnessing firsthand the
impact of citizen involve-
ment on local policy. I am
proud to know so many
individuals who tirelessly
protect Geneva's tradi-
tions, who stay vigilant on
individual and property
rights, who teach our new
generations history, and
practice a deep apprecia-
tion of country, family and
religion in their daily lives,
To me Geneva represents
the very best of America, its
diversity, sacrifice, creativ-
ity, fellowship, spirit and
generosity.
All that being said I am
troubled as we approach
our country's 233rd birth-


will ultimately be proud of the finished
product.
"We hope to install a feeling of legacy,"
Tomerlin said.

one proeSt ower inoW 7ner Spr sgs h
signed up her 400O acres of land.
Most of the parcels aren't large and will
take time to assemble, Tomerlin said. Right
now the county is focusing on marketing
the SeminoleWJlAY plan.
It is modeled on Orange County's
Innovation Way, although McLean said
Seminole County focuses more on quality-
of-life issues such as the inclusion of green
space.
"We want to make a community, not
a pure economic cash grab," he said. "We
have a better project."


< continued from the front page

changes, including Red Bug Lake Road,
2teRoa e3 a~nd araAvenue, span-
There are 550 property owners along
the highway corridor whose land is either
vacant~ or underutilized, said Semninole
County Economic Development Program
Manager Tom Tomerlin at the June18 meet~
ing at Winter Spi'ings City Hall.
"Seminole'WAY is about making busi~
nesses aware of this opportunity," Tomerlin
said. "It's only communication at this junc-
ture -communicating with property own~
.ers and stakeholders."
Tomerlin and McLean said landowners
who participate only stand to benefit, and


The Seminole voice publishes every other Friday for readers in Oviedo,
Winter Springs, Geneva, Chuluota, Casselberry, Longwood, Sanford, Altamonte
Springs and their neighbors.
Seminole Voice began publishing in 1991. Its current owner is Observer Newspa-
pers, which also publishes the Winter Park-Maitland Observer newspaper.
The Seminole Voice is free for a single issue; additional copies are 50s each.


REPORTERS
Jenny Andreasson jennya@observernewspapers.com
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COLUMNISTS
Janet Foley of Oviedo celerystalks~bellsouth.net
Sandi Vidal of Casselberry sandi~christianhelp.Org
COPY ED ITOR
Jonathan Gallagher 407-563-7058
igallagher8observemewspapers.com

INTERNS
Kaitlyn Harris
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'PUBLISHER
Kyle Taylor, 407-563-7009
kyle~observernewspapers .com
ASSOCIATE EDITOR
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isaacb~observemewspapers.com
DESIGNER
Stephanie Erickson, 407-563-7040
stephanie~observernewspapers.com
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Isaac Babcock of Winter Springs
isaacb~observernewspapers.com
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Tracy Craft, 407-515-2605
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Talk with us about news stories at
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Write to us about your opinions at*
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P.O. Box 2426, Winter Park, FL 32790

Help us correct mistakes by writing
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for associate editor Isaac Babcock-

if you think we can do a better job
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Renew your subscription or start a
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comes from a mixture of recycled con-
tent. Unsold copies of the newspaper
are archived or recycled. We also re-
cycle all In-office paper waste, bottles
and cans.


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S Periodicals postage is paid at Oviedo, Fla.


POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to Seminole Vnoi,
P.O. Box 24126, Winter Park, FL 32790


4. ..I 4.'J


* y ~~Di h







4 Ae gaP June 26 July 9, 200


Hot weather a conversation.starter


Send word to Janet Foley about
events and let her know what's
gi o ron wn by e-a ng


Seminole County man killed when he invaded home


N otes


The Sign Mcnan

160 East Broaidway Phone: (407) 365-3722
PO Box 622143 7 Fax: (407) 365-7786
Oviedo, FL 32765 www~signman.net
Computerized Laser & Rotary Engraving Picture ID Name Badges
Vinyl Lettered Banners & Signs* Self-inking Rubber Stamps
Magnetic Signs* Plaques & Awards* Large Format Printing
Phone: (407) 365-3722 Fax: (407) 365-7786
(Located at the base of the Nelson & Co. water tower)





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Seminole Voice


Ilr~~~f I nn


Harvest Jamboree and
Whale of a Sale on Oct. 2
and Oct. 3 and the Oviedo
Woman's Club's Great Day
in the Country, Saturday,
Nov. 14.
Had an interesting
e-mail from a friend that
stated that Florida Power
and Light was install-
ing lines to Orlando
International Airport when
they discovered in one of
the culverts a very long
gator and in another a bed
of snakes. Nice.
I will leave you with this
thought "The function of
the expert is not to be more
right than other people,
but to be wrong for more
sophisticated reasons."
David Butler


July without fireworks?
Mark your calendar for this
celebration from noon to 9
p.m. on July 4 at the Oviedo
Gymnasium and Aquatic
Facility, 148 Oviedo Blvd.,
Oviedo. The event will
feature live entertainment
by Simulcast, magician
Erick Olson and the Now
and Then Band, carnival
games, craft vendors, food,
contests and fireworks. A
$2 admission fee includes
Big Kahuna pool admission
(Splash Zone sold separate-
ly), games, inflatables and
other contests. If you need
more information, please
call 407-971-5575.
Winter Springs' -
Celebration of Freedom
will start at 5 p.m. on July
4 at Central Winds Park,
1000 E. State Road 434.
Admission is free.
Let's be creative! The
Artistic Hand Gallery and
Studio will be holding July
and August classes you
have always wanted to
attend. A sample of some
classes beginning July 6
are: Children's Art with


Michelle Bounasr, Digital
Camera and Photography
with John Margerum,
Children's throwing on
the Wheel with Connie
Joes, Children's Painting
and Drawing with Eliza
Midget, Adult Clay with Del
Seaman, Parent and Child
Clay Class with Del Seaman,
and other classes. For more
information on the classes,
dates, times and cost of
the classes, please call Del
Seaman and you will also
receive information for -
registration. All registration
is by phone or in person at
the Artistic Hand Gallery
and Studio, 353 N. Central
Ave., Oviedo; phone 407-
366-7882.
I am quite excited that
I have received infbrma-
tion about the upcoming
St. Luke's Concert Series
for the 2009-10 Season.
I will give you just a hint:
The Sept. 19 concert will be
the Brass Band of Central
Florida ... So mark your
calendars. Calendars can
also be marked for the First
United Methodist Church's


Last weekend we all cel-
ebrated Father's Day and
the first day of summer. OK,
that sounded good, but to
my way of thinking along
with a few other friends,
the first day of summer
came weeks ago. Those
high 90-plus degrees last
week make me want to be
on an island somewhere
like the North Pole where
I might have the disease of
Popsicle toes.
Oh, by the way, I was
listening to that song
"Popsicle Toes" played by
Michael Fra~nks while driv-
ing the other day; I did feel
a bit cooler in the car, or
was it the air conditioner?
Anyway, we always have
something to complain
about, buit doesn't that
make life interesting? It's


great for. conversations as
a breakthrough for lun-
cheons, dinner meetings or
any get-together where a
group of people have some-
thing to talk about. Enough
chit chat; let us see what
up-and-coming activities
you may be interested in
participating in.
Checkout at The
Vine Our Ministry "The
Forgotten Ones" is boom-
ing. We have a free lunch
the last Saturday of the
month, which is the 27th
in June, and we have fed
about 250 people and we
have given out grocer-
ies also. If you need more
information and want to
inquire about the Vine's .
interest, please e-mail them
at thevinethrift@aol.com.
What is the Fourth of


wounding him.
`This is not the first time
the 21-year-old suspect
had robbed a home, police
said. ~According to the sher-
iffs's report,. Salaam- has an
"extensive criminal his-
tory" in Seminole County
involving drugs, fleeing law
enforcement and an armed
robbery.


ga in en try to the
homle by kick-
ing in the front
door.
W he n
Montford's wife,
Pamela, 43,
called 911, she
Salaam said she saw "a
.man's shadow"
in her backyard and then
told police that the man


~"attempted to break the
door down."
Carlton Montford told
police he grabbed his gun,
and when he opened the
front door to see if the
intruder was still there, the
man confronted Montford.
This is when Montford fired
two shots, one bf which hit
Salaam in the chest, fatally


ed to enter the home shortly
before 4 a.m. The incident
took place on the 300 block
of 19agnolia Street.
According to a police
report; the homeowner,
Carlton Montford, 50, said
that he awoke to several
loud kicks to his front door.
Montfoi~d told police that
the intruder made several
unsuccessful attempts to


the number of graduating seniors for
that same school year.
Seminole High School was the top-
ranked in the county, in the top 0.4
percent in the nation.

Seminole Community College is
now accepting applications for its
new interior Design baccalaureate
program, which begins in January
2010.
The Bachelor of Applied Science
Program is Central Florida's first pub-
lic four-year interior design program,
and will be held at the Heathrow
Campus.


Students interested in pursuing the
degree in the spring term can use
SCC's online application at scc-fl.
edulapply.
Interior Design Program informa-
tion sessions will be held at the fol-
lowing dates and times:
Tuesday, July 7, from 6-7 p.m.
at. Room HEA302 on the Heathrow
Campus..
Wednesday, July 15, from 6-7
p.m. at Room OVE104 on the Oviedo
'Campus.
For more information, visit SCC's
Interior Design Program at soc-fl.edu/
interiordesign.


Newsweek Magazine has once
again ranked the nation's 27,000-
plus public high schools according
to the Challenge Index. All eight eligi-
ble Seminole County Public Schools'
four-year public high schools placed
in the top 5 percent of the nation
based on May 2008. This is the fifth
consecutive year for all of the SCPS
high schools to be ranked in the top
5 percent nationally.
The Challenge Index creates a ratio
of the number of Advanced Placement
and/or International Baccalaureate
tests taken by all students at a public
high school in May 2008 divided by


RACHEL MURPHY
GUEST REPORTER

A Seminole County mari
shot and killed a masked
man Fridaiy, June 19; when
the intruder tried to break
into hisAltamonte Springs
home.
Police say the suspect,
Donald Salaam Jr., of
Altamonte Springs,attempt-





emnoe oce ,


W~e Are Here to Help Central Florida's Seniors

If you live in Brevard, Orange, Osceola, or
Seminole county, the Aging and -Disability
Resource Center (ADRC) will provide elders
with information about Medicaid, Medicaid Waiyer
programs, and other long-term care services.



You rnay contact the ADRC by dialing the Elder
Helpline at 1-800-96-ELDER( (-800-963-5337)
or 2-1-1 ~if you live in one of above counties. You can
also visit uts onlihe at www. sraflorida.org or ~email
us at adrc@sraflorida.org

The ADRC of Central Florida is sponsored by the
tSen ior Florida Department of Elder Affairs through the
SResource Area Agency on Aging of Central Florida. Inc.
:S -a Alliance d/ble Senior Resource Alliance


a;e
....noticed












407-515-2605;
tcraft~observernewspapers.com


e nuJ 26 July 9 2009 Page A5


S i l V i


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BBtfst P?,on ~F d fr~jj 3.


~e a iss
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is. n ni~~ d erfd ~tf p11~ p
a at a 9:30~j:~~- For; more a


I EE RET"


THIS WEEK in iusufryl
In Genoa, italy, English scientist James Smith~son died, leaving a
will that decreed the whole of his estate should be used to fund the
Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. The amount was more
-than $500,000, a fortune at the time.












O"ee For Greater Orlando's .-. _.



Family 1 1





Sanfiord Idol, a 10O-weekt
singing competition, continue
at li p~m.' Wednesday, ~July
1. Each week a panel of three
judges critiques a singers'
performances and determines a
weekly winner. Judging is based
on song choice and presentation,
difficulty of song, showmanship
and appearance, and audience
applause/appeal. It runs May 27
to July 29 at the Sanford Wine
Company, at 114 S. Palmetto
Ave. in Sanford. There is a $10
fee for each participant. Prize is ~!
$250 or more and apparel. Weeks
nine and ten are "The Play Off
Eliminations." Call 407-302-8620 1 P~""-~~"~~~""~~~~'aP.~.~;
or visit SanfordWineCompany.
com for more information.

UCF 'Cornersone group
(Fantastic Five) is going to
be having a garage sale on Lac"allra%s% rr BsaicrPrr i
Saturday to benefit Boys Town
of Central Florida. All proceeds
will go to the Boys Town and they CI c --- Iaa--m~-
will be accepting credit cards for
larger purchases. It's this Saturday
June 27 starting at 8 a.m. and
they will have a few breakfast
items for a small donation if
you're interested. They have a
china cabinet, a table and chairs,
end tables, beds, sinks, lamps,
strollers, cribs, football tables,
kitchen stuff, bathroom stuff,
pet stuff, clothes, baby clothes,
bicycles, a kiln, massage table,
Setc. The garage sale will be at the
Boys Town Demetree Campus,
Flanagan Loop in Oviedo.

Visit the Oviedo Bowling Center
on July 4 and catch the spirit of
"76". From 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
they have great specials including
bowling for $1.76 a game, rental
shoes $1.76 a pair, hot dogs or
popcorn are 76 cents each. At 5
p.m. they offer their ever popular
AII U Can bowl, three hours of
`bowling (5 p.m. to 8 p.m.) for
just $17.76 per lane, plus tax.
Rental shoes are an additional
cost. Reservations are accepted
and suggested. After bowling
step outside for the city of Oviedo
fireworks display at the Aquatic
Center next door. Check the web
site, .http.//oviedobowlingcenter.
com, for details.

Sign up at your Seminole
County Library, anytime, from
June 6 through July 20, and pick
up your Reading Log. Read (or be
read to) for 20 days to win a free
paperback book!
The books for the Summer ,
Reading Program. have been
generously provided' by the
SFriends of the Library;.Winners.
also receive a certificate from r
the Library for completing the
Summer .Reading Program.
Paperback books and certificates
will be awarded through August
10.. ~~~e


UJV~~~~~~ - VVV~lf-


Seminole Voice


e gaP A6 June 26 July 9 9






emnoe oce ,


Calendar


~e#Piw~


"1~1~


e nuJ 26 July 9 2009 Pa 7


S i l V i


The Oviedo Police Department,
in partnership with the Oviedo
Optimist Club, will be offering a
Rape Aggression Defense (RAD)
class for females ages 14 and up.
The next RAD class will be
held at the Oviedo Police C.0.P.S.
and Volunteer Center at Oviedo
Marketplace on four consecutive
Monday in July: July 6, July 13, July
20, and July 27, from 6 p.m. to 9:30
p.m. The classes teach risk aware-
ness, recognition, reduction and
avoidance. The course develops and
enhances options for self-defense in
the event of an attack. .


Winter Springs Town Center is
hosting a 5k "Run for Africa" on
Saturday, July 11, to benefit Children
of the Nations, a nonprofit with an
office in Orlando that aims to care
and provide for orphans in Africa and
the Dominican Republic. All regis-
tered participants will receive a race
T-shirt.
Registration: www.frontrun-
ningsports~com (click on "Race
Calendar"). Register online or mail to
or visit: Front Running Sports, 3801
W. Lake Mary Blvd., Suite 119, Lake
Mary. Phone: 407-322-121 1.


and adults of any age.
Children's afternoon Throwing on
the Wheel classes are every Tuesday
for six weeks beginning July 7.
Children's afternoon Painting and
Drawing classes are every Tuesday
for six weeks beginning July 7.
Adult,Clay classes are 7-9 p.m.
every Tuesday for eight weeks begin-
ning July 7.
Parent and Child Clay Class is from
6:30-8 p.m. every Wednesday for six
weeks beginning July 8.
Adult Clay classes are 10 a.m. to
noon every Thursday for eight weeks
beginning July 9.


Children's afternoon Clay classes
are every Thursday for six weeks
beginning July 9.
Teen/Adult Clay classes are every
Thursday for eight weeks beginning
July 9 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Cost is
$200.
Teen/Adult Painting, from 9 a.m.
to 11 a.m. are available for eight
weeks.
July One Week Morning art Camps
are available Monday, Wednesday
and Friday.
Call Del Seaman for information
and sign up: 407-366-7882.


More about RAD Systems is avail-
able on the program Web site at
www.rad-systems.com or call Officer
Rob VanHeusen, at rvanheusen@cit-
yofoviedo.net or call -Officer Grace
Robertson at 407-971-5708.

The Artistic Hand Gallery and
Studio is holding July and August
classes,
Children's Art Sampler, for children
5 and up, from 5-6 p.m. Monday for
six weeks beginning July 6.
Digital Camera and Photography
class is from 7-9 p.m. Monday for
eight weeks beginning July 6 to teens


The Best Community Bank also has the BEST CHECKING ACCOUNTS!

Simply Free* Business Checking Simply ~Free* Checking


*.No minimum daily balance requirement
* No monthly maintenance fee
* 350 Simply Free Business transactions per month.
A per item fee of 30g: after the first 350 items.
This incudes all debits and credits (including
deposited items).
* Free Intemiet Bankcing
* Free Unlimited Intemet Bill Pay
* Free Citjizens On Call
*Free Tellr Visits
* Free Online Statements .
* 4:00 p.m. transaction cutdiff


* No monthly maintenance fee
* No minimum balance requirement
* No direct deposit requirement
* Free Unlimited check writing
* Free Intemet Banking
* Free Unlimited Intemet Bill Pay
* Free Citizens On Calll
* Free Teller Visits
* Free Online Sta~tements
* 4:00 p.m. transaction cut-off~


Corporate Office:
156 Geneva Drive, Oviedo, 407-365-6611
Oviedo Branches:
156 Geneva Drive, 407-365-6611
10 Alafaya' Woods Boulevard, 407-365-2212
8305 Red Bug ILake Road, 407-366-4868
Winter Park Branch:
7250 Aloma Avenue, 407-679-7000
Longwood Branch:
410 South Myrtle Street, 407-622-7142


5689 Red Bulg Lake R~ad
~ -Spring
Tuscaw lita &1 Red 8ug, Pu~biix : -
(Neit to Radio Shak)


gHOURS:
MONO-FR ~
9AM-5 PM

N T i~~i i


*Charges for unusual activities such as overdrafts, stop payments, duplicate statements, imprinted checks, etc still apply. Accounts dosed
within the first 90 days of opening will be charged $25. An inactive fee of $12 per month will be charged after an account has had no
activity for six consecutive months.


af~P~
1-


BANK fFLORIDA
Independent Thinking, independent Banking

RW -n www.mycbfl.com


p~~ kY~1 ~g





Page A8 June 26 July 9, 2009 Seminole Voice
*?nw hraeOM.Ue~lae

mnl A showcase of this week's releases,
\J II IL, II IC*Cand a look ahead to upcoming movies.


SFresh Fruit
Vine Ripe Tomatoes
Vegetables



"Get Healthy F~romn the Inside Out! "


____11_11~______1___1__-~----------111


Win tickets to see

DEMI LOVATO


Email tcraft@obsenrernewspapers.com to be
entered in the drawing. Drawing will be held
July 14. Winner's will be notified by
phone/e-mail, and announced in the July 16
issue of The Observer and July 24 issue of
The Voice


'I Love You, Beth Cooper'

Coming July 15


'Harry Potter and the
Half-Blood Prince'
Coming July 17


'G-Force'


www.Ov~iedoVision.com
407.366.7655

Oviedo VLIN Center


875 Clark Street,Suite A
Oviedo, FL 32765


Eye Exams for all ages
Treatment of "Red Eyes"
si 4~- :Treatment of Infections & Glaucoma
;rV~1~~In-House Optical & Lab
Surgery Co-Management

-~ri~r : :. i.


E$15.000F
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIA1TY
SINCE 1980
*COVERAGE PROBLEMS
*LOCATEVALVES B~i

*POOL REVAMPS
*MBNSEN ORS 0 aC NE-NU m s


Cominar July 10


Coming July 24


SPRING lER SYSTEMII REPAIRS






S"OUR QUALRY GROWS ON YOU'
407-1365-3200






Seminole Voice June 26 July 9, 2009 Page A9


e THIS WEEK in sports history


tennis tournament at Wimbledon. The Wimbledon Championship is
the only major tennis event still played on grass.





Rats holding second place

ISAAC BABCOCK RBIs so far this season, including two second place in the league behind 9 ,e
THE VOICE jacks over the fence. the nearly unstoppable DeLand
That's not to say the Rats aren't Suns, who've run away so far with a
The Sanford River Rats continued spreading the offense around, with 14-2 record.
to batter other Florida Collegiate David Schulze down the order pro- The Rats have plenty of time to
-Summer League teams this week, viding his own run machine, with catch up, with more than half the ,
thanks to the bats of Trey Hayes and 10 scores and 10 RB~s so far this season remaining before the playoffs.
Jordan Yost. season. They'll take their first steps toward
The Rats' one-two punch of offen- From the mound, the pitching that with a head-to-head homestand A
sive power is near the top of the brilliance of Bryan Brown has kept against DeLand at 7 p.m. Friday,
league in all offensive categories just batters at bay while the Rats manu- June 26. Then they'll get a chance to
a bit more than a dozen games into facture runs. In 25 innings he's only shrink the gap in the standings even
the season. Hayes' five doubles tie allowed three earned runs, striking more with a doubleheader against
him for the league lead, while his 13- out 26 batters' in the process. His Clermont at home starting 5 p.m.
runs scored put him in a solid sec- performance so far has netted him a Saturday. At 7 p.m. Monday they'll
ond place overall. 1.08 ERA as of the start of the week. stay at home for a game against PHOTO BY ISAAC BABCOCK THE VOICE
Rattling the Diamond Dawgs Saturday, Sanford
And the guy batting him in is usu- That's translated into a 9-7 overall Leesburg before hitting the road for won early, but lost later in the doubleheader,
ally Yost, who has cranked out 15 record for the Rats, putting them in Winter Park on'Ibesday.


ChnTstie

DE NTA L

New Patient Welcome Special!


VFW Post 5405
420 N. Edgemon Blvd.o
I Winter Springs, FL
407-327-31 51

Home of the $9.99 T-Bone Steak
invites you to
Bingo Every Tuesday
11:00 AM & 7:00 PM

Sunday Morning Breakfast 9:00 AM Noon

Friday Evening Meals from 6:00 PM 8:00 PM

Music and Dancing Friday Evening

Hall Rental Available


"78 Regularly $221
In absence of gum disease
- Miniature video camera tour of your mouth
-AHl necessary x-ays, consultation with
the doctor and oral cancer screening
- Gentle ultrasonic meaning
- Fluoridated polishing paste for healthier
teeth and a gleaming smile
-Polislling between the teeth to get rid of
those embarrassing dark stains
Dental insurance is welcome.
Financing is available. ~ T~ ~

Winter Springs


Let us help you achieve
the smile you deserve!


(407) 695.8485







Page A10O June 26 July 9, 2009 Seminole Voice

THIS WEEK in political history



summoning citizens to the first public reading of the Declaration of
Independence. Though delegates adopted the document on July 4,
the Liberty Bell was not rung until the Declaration of Independence
returned from the printer on July 8.



Give your resume a little tuneup
conviction. Move thie good infor- one, be sure to highlight your exec- front so it hits the reader right
mation up front so it gets read. utive assistant duties that involve away. You get the point.
k The best way to do this is to meeting project deadlines, working Tu~ne up your resume and you
a / Example: "Objective: Seeking a teams, and writing and preparing your next job.
Sands position as an- Executive Assistant" documents. Stay away from mun- Frank T. Masi, Certified
(if that's the job you are apply- dane activities like filing, answer- Personnel Consultant
Here's. a little secret few job-hunt- ing for). Then drop down, and ing telephones and ordering sup- Sandi Vidal will return with
ers know: The top five inches of center the headline: "Summary plies. There is nothing "executive" employment advice next week.
your resume is what the prospec- of Skills." In bullet fashion, one about that.
tive employer reads to determine under the other, list four or five Education information is TALK e A $iBM
whether you are a good.candidate skills: "Excellent Computer Skills," normally the last item on the TO9 apHW BBI
for the position. That is your first "Timely Preparation of Reports resume, but if it is critical to the i Sandi Vidal is the executive director for Christian
impression, and if you don't tell and Correspondence," "Arrange job, put it up front (in the first five HELP and the Central Florida Employment Council,
him/her your strong points in that Meetings and Conventions," inches). So, if you have a degree IIwith more than 10 years of recruiting and human
five inches, your resume gets tossed "Interface with Top Customers," or certificate in computer skills or resources experience. Please send questions
.and you don't get the interview. etc. Computer Sciences, and you are about employment by fax 407-260-2949, sandi@
So you need to say it fast and with Then list your jobs in descerid- applying for a computer-based I hristianhelp org or nmil Ak Sand 0 Chri tan
ing order, last one first. In each position, put that information up HL 5 eioaBv. aslerF 20



Letters to


Commission's plans don't benefit residents
A~s we approach the cel- .most recent efforts that established procedures This new attempt should est that money could have
eboration of our political tend to confuse rather than who, once qualified, move remind all of you of the earned for the city.
a~itonomy, the citizens demonstrated intelligent into a property by paying infamous committee- of 20 The present Commission
need to ponder if it is con- planning and development one-tenth of the cost while designed to dupe the resi- has voted two years in
ceiv~able that we could be with a vision to the future: the government subsidizes dents into supporting a fire a row to deny the com-
unrealistically attempting 1. Grovernment- the person by paying the assessment fee through fear munity the celebration
to emulate the nev7 admin- subsidized housing smack owner-developer the rest, of financial collapse. of a patriotic traditional
istration in Washihgton. in the middle of our city which is not an incentive As a contradiction to American holiday the
Winter Springs has be~eri; and not compatible with for residents to live in a the new political rhetoric, Fourth of July but they
up until very recently, clas- surrounding developments, comip~tible environment we have the Town Center will vote to celebrate civie
sified as a bedroom com- where homes have sold for with their neighbors. that was developed with activities costing the tax-
munity. Between the years $1,000,000-plus, is a plus Most every such project input from our commu- payers large sums of money
19)98 and 2002 the efforts to deny this application. is to include a geographic nity, hundreds of hours merely because they are
of the administration cata- They describe "work force" location considered third- and long evenings of celebrated during the eve-
pulted-the city to a status by painting it with a brush, world by most of our debate. Presently a new ning hours arid in the Town
of national recognition calling for occupants to be society; Puerto Rico has Commission has and con- Center while the Fourth of
and one of the best places police officers and teachers, failed miserably and has tinues to change the code July is celebrated in Central
to reside and play, but such when in fact "work destroyed beautiful, pro- to suit personal satisfaction Winds Park and, contrary
employment within has force"refers to anyone who ductive neighborhoods. while members of the com- to the other activities, is
never been something to is employed. While refer- 2. The new gig devised munity seem to be very dis- heavily attended by the
gloat about. ring to housing for seniors, by the Counnission as we satisfied. .people that pay the bills
Suddenly we are faced they do not define whether near another election cycle The city has sunk more the residents of Winter
with leadership bent on such housing consists of is Town Hall seminar-like than 16 million taxpayer Springs.
turning W~inter Springs into the four-story building pro- meetings to assist and aug- dollars into the Town All in all I do hope and
a business megalopolis for posed, which, if meant for ment business. They are Center and the- idea that pray that our citizens are
greed. The plans in place seniors, would be ridicu- asking for input from resi- taxes will make this up not duped into supporting
do not benefit the residents lous. dents and businesses alike turns out to be bunk. It will candidates that flip-flop
one iota. Our residents We then come to the 'in order to -bring about take more than 20 years on issues with emphasis on
have been satisfied with section of totally subsidized positive changes by 2020, before the businesses there that which benefits their
the commercial availabil- housing. This of course when most of the current can replace that amount political future the most.
ity in our adjoining sister consists of people that Commissioners will be out of money in taxes while Edward Martinez Jr..
cities. L~et's take the two are qualified according to of office. not considering the inter- Winter Springs


I'm going to Califomnia to see my
new baby cousin and to play with
my other cousins. It will be the first
time I'e gone to Ca iornia.
~.~ Is~a~t~P- Megan R.
9 years old



love~!
her andl I 1
g to run- f
mp in South~fo ~~4.Pa~~ ~ ~~
things like
l and we can
!dals. My dad /Oung ~ ~.~
;ummers iI
Meg C. ~all editor Isaac Babcock at 407-563-7023
1.0 years old
Sto have The Voice visit your class or group.


My dad and I will
go to a train show
because we both like
trains. We'll probably
.play football, go to
the park, and walk
the dogs.
Brittany C.
11 years old


I'm going to spend
time with my dad.
I'm not sure of all my
plans yet. I'll probably
play video games,
play with my friends
and go swimming.
Cody B.
i10 years old


H-itf'S what kids

a~at Extended Day at
rrLawton Elementary
umm had to say about

how they'll spend
the sumer. / I want to go to
Lit).mom and friends. I
L ~~agg~h~i~love to gvdrqa~lw adnimals
writn aboo k caalled
-Li .also go to the pool.


My brot~
are goin
ning car
Carolina
do fun tf
paintball
eam me
makes s
exciting.


- Briana L.
10 years old









eS minole Voice ,


& ICopyrighted Material





Syndicated Conte~nt




-Available from Commercial News Providers


(1~19




ItlYaf^~t~:IB~!B*~lfhrflls


b~a~%rt~R`1: Il^-~a'h~tll(
:II;P~t(l~[O

Blll(lrlth~~r fo8%'11
;I(
~iliIBOfi

)IOBIB~P'rlal(


r~ B 3 13 Oi


Unit Manager
Job Description: Responsible for
supervising, training, and assisting agents.
Services policyholders and presents
products to potential business prospects.
Inrolls employees for group benefits and
helps potential policyholders. Creates new
prospects to add to your business portfolio
and presents business owners with our
health and life products for thelr employees.
Answers any questions with the assistance
of a laptop presentation. Work Monday-
Friday, 9:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $455.00 per week
Job Order Number: 9409962

-Software Developer
Job Description: Responsible for gathering
and analyzing user requirements. Designs
and develops framework, controls, and
components for applications. Implements
interfaces for Healthcare Information
Systems using the existing framework.
Modifies/tests software applications and
evaluates existing and/or emerging software-
Work Monday-Friday, 9:00am-6:00pm.
Pay Rate. $81,827.00 per year
Job Order Number:9409418

Processor/ -
Stock Replenishment Associate
Job Description: Responsible for unloading
trucks. Processes/tickets merchandise and
fills the sales floor. Maintains cleanliness
and organizational standards. Performs
.Other duties as assigned. Work days and
hours may vary
Pay Rate: $7.21-$8.00 per hour
Job Order Number:9409117

Floor Techniclim
Job Description: Responsible for maintaining
customer rooms on the 1st and 2nd floors-
Duties include:stripping, waxing and buffing
floo~rs. Empties trash, cleans and maintains
entry~ ways, and performs other duties as
assigned. Work~ 7:00am-3:00pm, days may
vary .
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 94D9131

Lead Teacher of 2 Year Olds
Job Description: Responsible for the weekly
planning of cunriculum and the daily care/
routine of children. Communicates with
parents. Work -Monday-Friday, 8:30am-
5:30pm. .
Pay Rate: $9.00-$11.00 per holr
Job Order Number: 9408827


Account Creation and Testing
Representative I
Job Description: Responsible for receiving
faxes and web transmissions containing
new customer account information. Verifies
the information, creates accounts, and
enters data into the database. Answers
inbound calls for the purpose of testing the
alarm panel. Receives incoming phone calls
to place accounts into no response, or "in
test". Notates Information received form
survey call and notifies dealer or branch of all
problem areas. Enters pertinent information
relating to zone and panel location. Work
Tuesday-Saturday, 8:30am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number:9408870

( ; itti '

Log on to WorkforceCentralFlorida.
com where you can enter the Job Tite
in the "Search For Jobs" box to .se'e
more information *on these jobs and
search thousands of additional openings
throughout Central Florida, at NO COST.
Apply by following the directions listed. For
further help! visit the WORKFORCE CENTRAL
FLORIDA Orange County Office at 5166 East
Colonial Drive or call (407) 531-1227.

Flexographic Printing Press Operator
Job Description: Responsible for operating
printing equipment to ensure that all print
conforms to both customer and company
requirements vithile maintaining a clean and
tidy production facility. Maintains all systems
to ensure compliance with current and
future company requirements and keeps
all areas clean and tidy. Sets press and
equipment to ensure published budgeted
`targets are met or exceeded and ensures all-
printed product conforms to lboth customer
and company requirements. Attends all
company sponsored training. Work Monday-
Friday, hours may vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9408181

Computer Aided Drafting (CAD)
SDesign Draftsman.
Job Description: Responsible for providing
technical interface with clients and assisting
the sales team with system configurations.
Generates mechanical drawinss from
schematicsthroughconstruction documents.
Work Monday-Friday, hours niay vary.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9408280


Log on to WorkforceCentralFlorida.
com where you can enter the Job Title
in the "Search For Jobs" box to see
more Information on these jobs and
search thousands of additional openings
.throughout Centra~l Florida, at NO COST.
Apply by following the directions i~sted. For
further help visit the WORKFORCE CENTRAL
FLORIDA Orange County Office at 5166 East
Colonial Drive or call (407) 531-1227.

New Business Developer
Job Description: Responsible for locating
potential business deals by contacting
potential clients and discovering and
exploring opportunities. Presents services to
the Industry, corporate, and other potential
businesses. Builds prospective customer's
understanding of product technology and its
benefits, this may include, but is not limited
to, delivering product. presentations and
performing demonstrations. Work Monday-
Friday, 9:00am-5:00pm.
Pay Rate: $40,000.00 per year
Job Order Number: 9405373

Finisher
Job Description: Responsible for shaping,
finlishing, and refinishing damaged, (Worn, or
used furniture or new high-grade furniture
to specified color or finish. Performs other
duties include staining, sealing, top coating,
sanding, matching stain colors, creating
samples, finish room organization and flow.
Work Monday-Friday, 8:00am-4:30pm.
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number:9399034

SHousekeeper Alde
Job Description: Responsible for ensuring
and maintaining the cleanliness of .
patients' rooms. Ensures rooms meet the
organizations .sanitary procedures and
performs other duties as assigned. Work
7:00am-3:00pm, days may vary. -
Pay Rate: Salary based upon experience
Job Order Number: 9409141 .

Millwright/General Warehouse Worker
Job Description: Responsible. for shipping
and receiving, inventory management,
assisting Installation Coordinator and
Service Manager in staging jobs, keeping
the' warehouse neat and tidy, managing
service and installation parts inventories,
prepping headers, delivering material to job
sites among other duties. Work days and
hours may vary.
Pay Rate: $14.00-$16.00 per hbur
Job Order Number:9410351


HANDYMAN/CARPENTRY
Let me take care of the chores you don't
naeitime aod --seard wr ti renr
driveways, repairs, pressure washing, and
more. No job too small. Local. Prompt.
Affordable. Call Scott at 321460-3905.

STEPS TO BETTER HEALTH
Experience the 6 basic steps to better health
through education, evaluation and a 600+
mrduct line. Call now: 407-451-67849 '




CEMETERY LOTS
Glen Haven Memorial Park; Winter Park, FL.
Garden of Tribute; Section R lot 27 D Spaces
1 & 2. $1,200 for both. Call 407-758-5946

YARDSALE
Huge Yard Sale Friday June 26th & June 27th
8 to 3 925 Liberty Lane Geneva Everythin0
from A to Z Cheap. Contact: Bonnie, 407-
324-6669, buckedupbonnie~yahoo.com

GARAGE SALE
Multi family garage sale. June 26 & 27, 7am
to 2pm. 3401 Sterling Lake.Circle, Oviedo,
FL Contact: Cindy Drago, 4073653147,
cdrago@ctl.rr.com




Reading volunteers NEEDED Jackson
Heights Mibdle 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 wisek through the end of the school year
to build fluency and comprehension skills.
Sessions are from 8:30-9:00 a.m., M F.
Please contact Connie'0'Hanion for more
information, 407-365-7585.


e nuJ 26 July 9 2009 Page All


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REALTORS:
Licensed Real Estate Professionals needing
to' earn additional income. Become a '
part time or full time loan officer. Coritrol
your own closings. Gain access to
hundreds of mortgage programs. Save
your clients thousands of dollars. Call
Maitland Mortgage Lending Company
(407)629-5626

ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE
Account Representative needed to work
on behalf of our company. 18+ needed
and must have computer skills. Accounting
experience needed. Any job experience.
Email to melarkemploymentill@gmall. .
com for more information.

DIAMOND CONSUERING INVESTMENTS
We need people that would work for us as
discreet shoppers. All applicants would be
given a free work guide. The requirement
must be~ computer-literate, be devoted
and honest For more details contact us:
asmith05@live.com

IIVMEDIATE HELP WANTED
Immediate Help Wanted: Seeking business
builders in the natural health industry
through education, evaluation and sales.
Will train. Call now: 407-451 -6784.






FOR RENT
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.

OVIEDO OFFICE FOR RENT
Oviedo Office for rent. 1,640 sq. ft., $14/
sq. ft. + tax, no CAM. Reception, kitchen,
conference offices. Near 417 Red Bug exit
815 Eyrie Drive. Call 407-365-3490.




SDETOXIFICATON EBOOK
Detoxification Ebook -$7.99. www~ebook-
detox-patches.org/order~htmi. How to Detox
for Overnight Pain Relief. Flatter Tummy -
ColoB Clealise. 500 + Uses for Apple Cider
Vinegar. Carol Miller, (407) 970-1483


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resident receives personal and individualized services.
I am very proud of our well trained and caring team and
they are accessible to our residents, 24-hours per day."
The twro Savannah Court's are assisted
living communities, and only a sidewalk away,
Savannah Cottage -offers secured memory care for
those with Alzheimer's disease or related dementias.
From our spacious suites, to the dining rooms,
comfortable common areas and beautifully landscaped
courtyards, the residents of Savannah Court and
Cottage have many areas to enjoy! The activities are
also abundant with a large variety offered each and
every day. Susan also states, "Stop by for a visit
anytime, and I, or any of our great team members will
he happy to take you on a personal tour."


Susan Gudelis, R.N., Savannah Court and Cottage
Executive Director, is well respected in the Assisted
Living profession and once you meet her, it's easy to
understand why. Everyone wvho knows Susan says her
passion for the residents is heart warmingly apparent.
She has years of experience in senior living and has
been with Savannah Court and Cottage for over 3
years. Susan has built a team of leaders and associates
who exude this same type of caring spirit and together
they offer over 50 years of dedication at Savannah
Court and Cottage. Susan states, "Savannah Court and
Cottage offer both assisted living and memory care
communities on our intimate campus. 'Each of the
three residences is warm, charming and filledl with
hospitality! It is our honor and promise to assure each


Sutsan Gu~delisR.N.
Excecutive Director


1Maria Marrero, L.RN~A.,
RPesidentt CareF Diwctor


Ashley M1~agill
Associate Execurtive Director


E~lisa Hucnt
FMarket~ing Dietor


Evelyn Anania,
BusinessC O~fice Manager


Sue Carter, .
~Food anpd Beverage Director


Diane Granger,
Activities Director


We look forward~ to seeing you soon!
The Teamz at Savannah Coucrt and Cottage.


1`395 Alafaya Woods Blvd
Oviedo, FL 32765

AVANNAH" OURT & TAG 407.9)7.8786
ASSISTED~ LIVING AND MEMORY CARE COMMUNITY www.sim.net/scoviedo
Assisted Living License No. 9235, 9308, 9307




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